September 16, 2007
Various perspectives on compartmentalization help to better understand it. In Pete Seeger’s song, “Little Boxes,” the lyrics read, in part: “And the people in the houses, All go to the university, And they all get put in boxes, Little boxes all the same. And there’s doctors, and there’s lawyers, And business executives, And they’re all made outta ticky-tacky, And they all look just the same.”
A Google search on “Mind Compartmentalization” yielded these quotes:
- This system will not be a gigantic superorganism, despite the implied high degree of structural integration. The global “mind” will be compartmentalized, with many relatively independent components and threads, separated from each other by subject boundaries, as well as property, privacy, and security-related interests.
- The whole of civilization rests on the male’s ability to compartmentalize his mind. Compartmentalization allows the male to suppress and contain potentially disruptive things.
- The premise of government/occult based mind control is to compartmentalize the brain, and then use techniques to access the different sections of the brain while the subject is hypnotized.
The last quote, dealing with mind control and compartmentalization, is reportedly echoed in Naomi Klein’s latest book, “The Shock Doctrine: The Rise Of Disaster Capitalism.” According to a book review in Britain’s Guardian newspaper, “Klein begins her first chapter with a moving account of a conversation she had with a victim of a covert programme of mind-control experiments, carried out in Canada in the 1950s, which used people suffering from minor psychiatric ailments to try out techniques of ‘de-patterning’ that aimed to scramble and reshape their personalities.” (“Naomi Klein’s critique of neo-liberalism, The Shock Doctrine, is both timely and devastating,” by John Gray. The Guardian, September 15, 2007. http://books.guardian.co.uk/review/story/0,,2169201,00.html)