In the 19th century stories were called “Mauchausens” coined after Karl Friedrich Hreronymus and Baron Van Mauchausen. Does the word Maunchausen sound familiar?
Light conversation was introduced in the 18th century and many people will have heard the expression “Tall Talk.” Men would engage in groups and “Small Talk” when in the presence of women.
Author Bernard Shaw and Shakespeare implied that “Talking” was an ineffectual alternative to “Walking.”
”He who can, does. He who cannot, teaches” – George Bernard Shaw (1903)
Yet, nothing seems to define a tradition as distinctly as the use of its language.
“In every chain of reasoning, the evidence of the last conclusion can be no greater than that of the weakest link of the group, whatever maybe the strength of the rest” – Thomas Reid (1986)
We think about many different things both imaginary and experiences and those content in restructuring how others “think, what their beliefs are and how they act” perceive it as dissociable to the agenda.
There are many studies being carried out by researchers, scientists, psychologists and other professionals worldwide to confirm their hypothesis, to assist the wider agenda of the environment we live in. For example by using language to see what isn’t there to alter perception, making people see things that aren’t there known as modulating stimulus. “A flash in your left eye can make an image in the right eye functionally visible.”
What we see and hear can be reshaped. It is a widespread belief that masked stimulation can be used for psychological and psychiatric manipulation.
For further information
Language can boost otherwise unseen objects into visual awareness-PNAS 2013, August 12 2013 doi: 10.1073/pns.1303312110
A study of Organisational Narrative Stimulation for Decision Support- C L Yeung, C F Cheung, W M Wong and TSUI International Journal of Knowledge and Systems Science, 2011 Volume 2 Number 3 Page 26 DOI:10.4018/Jkss.2011070103
Four Empirical Tests of Unconscious Thought Theory- Journal Organisational Behaviour and Human Decision Processes, 2012, Volume 117, Number 2 Page 332 DOI:10.1016/J.06hdp.2011.11.010