28.01.2010., četvrtak

I tiho bez glasa...

J. D. Salinger
A Perfect Day for Bananafish
The New Yorker, January 31, 1948, pages 21-25

There were ninety-seven New York advertising men in the hotel, and, the way they were monopolizing the long-distance lines, the girl in 507 had to wait from noon till almost two-thirty to get her call through. She used the time, though. She read an article in a women's pocket-size magazine, called "Sex Is Fun-or Hell." She washed her comb and brush. She took the spot out of the skirt of her beige suit. She moved the button on her Saks blouse. She tweezed out two freshly surfaced hairs in her mole. When the operator finally rang her room, she was sitting on the window seat and had almost finished putting lacquer on the nails of her left hand.

She was a girl who for a ringing phone dropped exactly nothing. She looked as if her phone had been ringing continually ever since she had reached puberty.

With her little lacquer brush, while the phone was ringing, she went over the nail of her little finger, accentuating the line of the moon. She then replaced the cap on the bottle of lacquer and, standing up, passed her left--the wet--hand back and forth through the air. With her dry hand, she picked up a congested ashtray from the window seat and carried it with her over to the night table, on which the phone stood. She sat down on one of the made-up twin beds and--it was the fifth or sixth ring--picked up the phone.

"Hello," she said, keeping the fingers of her left hand outstretched and away from her white silk dressing gown, which was all that she was wearing, except mules--her rings were in the bathroom.

"I have your call to New York now, Mrs. Glass," the operator said.

"Thank you," said the girl, and made room on the night table for the ashtray.

A woman's voice came through. "Muriel? Is that you?"

The girl turned the receiver slightly away from her ear. "Yes, Mother. How are you?" she said.

"I've been worried to death about you. Why haven't you phoned? Are you all right?"

"I tried to get you last night and the night before. The phone here's been--"

"Are you all right, Muriel?"

The girl increased the angle between the receiver and her ear. "I'm fine. I'm hot. This is the hottest day they've had in Florida in--"

"Why haven't you called me? I've been worried to--"

"Mother, darling, don't yell at me. I can hear you beautifully," said the girl. "I called you twice last night. Once just after--"

"I told your father you'd probably call last night. But, no, he had to-Are you all right, Muriel? Tell me the truth."

"I'm fine. Stop asking me that, please."

"When did you get there?"

"I don't know. Wednesday morning, early."

"Who drove?"

"He did," said the girl. "And don't get excited. He drove very nicely. I was amazed."

"He drove? Muriel, you gave me your word of--"

"Mother," the girl interrupted, "I just told you. He drove very nicely. Under fifty the whole way, as a matter of fact."

"Did he try any of that funny business with the trees?"

"I said he drove very nicely, Mother. Now, please. I asked him to stay close to the white line, and all, and he knew what I meant, and he did. He was even trying not to look at the trees-you could tell. Did Daddy get the car fixed, incidentally?"

"Not yet. They want four hundred dollars, just to--"

"Mother, Seymour told Daddy that he'd pay for it. There's no reason for--"

"Well, we'll see. How did he behave--in the car and all?"

"All right," said the girl.

"Did he keep calling you that awful--"

"No. He has something new now."

"What?"

"Oh, what's the difference, Mother?"

"Muriel, I want to know. Your father--"

"All right, all right. He calls me Miss Spiritual Tramp of 1948," the girl said, and giggled.

"It isn't funny, Muriel. It isn't funny at all. It's horrible. It's sad, actually. When I think how--"

"Mother," the girl interrupted, "listen to me. You remember that book he sent me from Germany? You know--those German poems. What'd I do with it? I've been racking my--"

"You have it."

"Are you sure?" said the girl.

"Certainly. That is, I have it. It's in Freddy's room. You left it here and I didn't have room for it in the--Why? Does he want it?"

"No. Only, he asked me about it, when we were driving down. He wanted to know if I'd read it."

"It was in German!"

"Yes, dear. That doesn't make any difference," said the girl, crossing her legs. "He said that the poems happen to be written by the only great poet of the century. He said I should've bought a translation or something. Or learned the language, if you please."

"Awful. Awful. It's sad, actually, is what it is. Your father said last night--"

"Just a second, Mother," the girl said. She went over to the window seat for her cigarettes, lit one, and returned to her seat on the bed. "Mother?" she said, exhaling smoke.

"Muriel. Now, listen to me."

"I'm listening."

"Your father talked to Dr. Sivetski."

"Oh?" said the girl.

"He told him everything. At least, he said he did--you know your father. The trees. That business with the window. Those horrible things he said to Granny about her plans for passing away. What he did with all those lovely pictures from Bermuda--everything."

"Well?" said the girl.

"Well. In the first place, he said it was a perfect crime the Army released him from the hospital--my word of honor. He very definitely told your father there's a chance--a very great chance, he said--that Seymour may completely lose control of himself. My word of honor."

"There's a psychiatrist here at the hotel," said the girl.

"Who? What's his name?"

"I don't know. Rieser or something. He's supposed to be very good."

"Never heard of him."

"Well, he's supposed to be very good, anyway."

"Muriel, don't be fresh, please. We're very worried about you. Your father wanted to wire you last night to come home, as a matter of f--"

"I'm not coming home right now, Mother. So relax."

"Muriel. My word of honor. Dr. Sivetski said Seymour may completely lose contr--"

"I just got here, Mother. This is the first vacation I've had in years, and I'm not going to just pack everything and come home," said the girl. "I couldn't travel now anyway. I'm so sunburned I can hardly move."

"You're badly sunburned? Didn't you use that jar of Bronze I put in your bag? I put it right--"

"I used it. I'm burned anyway."

"That's terrible. Where are you burned?"

"All over, dear, all over."

"That's terrible."

"I'll live."

"Tell me, did you talk to this psychiatrist?"

"Well, sort of," said the girl.

"What'd he say? Where was Seymour when you talked to him?"

"In the Ocean Room, playing the piano. He's played the piano both nights we've been here."

"Well, what'd he say?"

"Oh, nothing much. He spoke to me first. I was sitting next to him at Bingo last night, and he asked me if that wasn't my husband playing the piano in the other room. I said yes, it was, and he asked me if Seymour's been sick or something. So I said--"

"Why'd he ask that?"

"I don't know, Mother. I guess because he's so pale and all," said the girl. "Anyway, after Bingo he and his wife asked me if I wouldn't like to join them for a drink. So I did. His wife was horrible. You remember that awful dinner dress we saw in Bonwit's window? The one you said you'd have to have a tiny, tiny--"

"The green?"

"She had it on. And all hips. She kept asking me if Seymour's related to that Suzanne Glass that has that place on Madison Avenue--the millinery."

"What'd he say, though? The doctor."

"Oh. Well, nothing much, really. I mean we were in the bar and all. It was terribly noisy."

"Yes, but did--did you tell him what he tried to do with Granny's chair?"

"No, Mother. I didn't go into details very much," said the girl. "I'll probably get a chance to talk to him again. He's in the bar all day long."

"Did he say he thought there was a chance he might get--you know--funny or anything? Do something to you!"

"Not exactly," said the girl. "He had to have more facts, Mother. They have to know about your childhood--all that stuff. I told you, we could hardly talk, it was so noisy in there."

"Well. How's your blue coat?"

"All right. I had some of the padding taken out."

"How are the clothes this year?"

"Terrible. But out of this world. You see sequins--everything," said the girl.

"How's your room?"

"All right. Just all right, though. We couldn't get the room we had before the war," said the girl. "The people are awful this year. You should see what sits next to us in the dining room. At the next table. They look as if they drove down in a truck."

"Well, it's that way all over. How's your ballerina?"

"It's too long. I told you it was too long."

"Muriel, I'm only going to ask you once more--are you really all right?"

"Yes, Mother," said the girl. "For the ninetieth time."

"And you don't want to come home?"

"No, Mother."

"Your father said last night that he'd be more than willing to pay for it if you'd go away someplace by yourself and think things over. You could take a lovely cruise. We both thought--"

"No, thanks," said the girl, and uncrossed her legs. "Mother, this call is costing a for--"

"When I think of how you waited for that boy all through the war-I mean when you think of all those crazy little wives who--"

"Mother," said the girl, "we'd better hang up. Seymour may come in any minute."

"Where is he?"

"On the beach."

"On the beach? By himself? Does he behave himself on the beach?"

"Mother," said the girl, "you talk about him as though he were a raving maniac--"

"I said nothing of the kind, Muriel."

"Well, you sound that way. I mean all he does is lie there. He won't take his bathrobe off."

"He won't take his bathrobe off? Why not?"

"I don't know. I guess because he's so pale."

"My goodness, he needs the sun. Can't you make him?

"You know Seymour," said the girl, and crossed her legs again. "He says he doesn't want a lot of fools looking at his tattoo."

"He doesn't have any tattoo! Did he get one in the Army?"

"No, Mother. No, dear," said the girl, and stood up. "Listen, I'll call you tomorrow, maybe."

"Muriel. Now, listen to me."

"Yes, Mother," said the girl, putting her weight on her right leg.

"Call me the instant he does, or says, anything at all funny--you know what I mean. Do you hear me?"

"Mother, I'm not afraid of Seymour."

"Muriel, I want you to promise me."

"All right, I promise. Goodbye, Mother," said the girl. "My love to Daddy." She hung up.

"See more glass," said Sybil Carpenter, who was staying at the hotel with her mother. "Did you see more glass?"

"Pussycat, stop saying that. It's driving Mommy absolutely crazy. Hold still, please."

Mrs. Carpenter was putting sun-tan oil on Sybil's shoulders, spreading it down over the delicate, winglike blades of her back. Sybil was sitting insecurely on a huge, inflated beach ball, facing the ocean. She was wearing a canary-yellow two-piece bathing suit, one piece of which she would not actually be needing for another nine or ten years.

"It was really just an ordinary silk handkerchief--you could see when you got up close," said the woman in the beach chair beside Mrs. Carpenter's. "I wish I knew how she tied it. It was really darling."

"It sounds darling," Mrs. Carpenter agreed. "Sybil, hold still, pussy."

"Did you see more glass?" said Sybil.

Mrs. Carpenter sighed. "All right," she said. She replaced the cap on the sun-tan oil bottle. "Now run and play, pussy. Mommy's going up to the hotel and have a Martini with Mrs. Hubbel. I'll bring you the olive."

Set loose, Sybil immediately ran down to the flat part of the beach and began to walk in the direction of Fisherman's Pavilion. Stopping only to sink a foot in a soggy, collapsed castle, she was soon out of the area reserved for guests of the hotel.

She walked for about a quarter of a mile and then suddenly broke into an oblique run up the soft part of the beach. She stopped short when she reached the place where a young man was lying on his back.

"Are you going in the water, see more glass?" she said.

The young man started, his right hand going to the lapels of his terry-cloth robe. He turned over on his stomach, letting a sausaged towel fall away from his eyes, and squinted up at Sybil.

"Hey. Hello, Sybil."

"Are you going in the water?"

"I was waiting for you," said the young man. "What's new?"

"What?" said Sybil.

"What's new? What's on the program?"

"My daddy's coming tomorrow on a nairiplane," Sybil said, kicking sand.

"Not in my face, baby," the young man said, putting his hand on Sybil's ankle. "Well, it's about time he got here, your daddy. I've been expecting him hourly. Hourly."

"Where's the lady?" Sybil said.

"The lady?" the young man brushed some sand out of his thin hair. "That's hard to say, Sybil. She may be in any one of a thousand places. At the hairdresser's. Having her hair dyed mink. Or making dolls for poor children, in her room." Lying prone now, he made two fists, set one on top of the other, and rested his chin on the top one. "Ask me something else, Sybil," he said. "That's a fine bathing suit you have on. If there's one thing I like, it's a blue bathing suit."

Sybil stared at him, then looked down at her protruding stomach. "This is a yellow," she said. "This is a yellow."

"It is? Come a little closer." Sybil took a step forward. "You're absolutely right. What a fool I am."

"Are you going in the water?" Sybil said.

"I'm seriously considering it. I'm giving it plenty of thought, Sybil, you'll be glad to know."

Sybil prodded the rubber float that the young man sometimes used as a head-rest. "It needs air," she said.

"You're right. It needs more air than I'm willing to admit." He took away his fists and let his chin rest on the sand. "Sybil," he said, "you're looking fine. It's good to see you. Tell me about yourself." He reached in front of him and took both of Sybil's ankles in his hands. "I'm Capricorn," he said. "What are you?"

"Sharon Lipschutz said you let her sit on the piano seat with you," Sybil said.

"Sharon Lipschutz said that?"

Sybil nodded vigorously.

He let go of her ankles, drew in his hands, and laid the side of his face on his right forearm. "Well," he said, "you know how those things happen, Sybil. I was sitting there, playing. And you were nowhere in sight. And Sharon Lipschutz came over and sat down next to me. I couldn't push her off, could I?"

"Yes."

"Oh, no. No. I couldn't do that," said the young man. "I'll tell you what I did do, though."

"What?"

"I pretended she was you."

Sybil immediately stooped and began to dig in the sand. "Let's go in the water," she said.

"All right," said the young man. "I think I can work it in."

"Next time, push her off," Sybil said. "Push who off?"

"Sharon Lipschutz."

"Ah, Sharon Lipschutz," said the young man. "How that name comes up. Mixing memory and desire." He suddenly got to his feet. He looked at the ocean. "Sybil," he said, "I'll tell you what we'll do. We'll see if we can catch a bananafish."

"A what?"

"A bananafish," he said, and undid the belt of his robe. He took off the robe. His shoulders were white and narrow, and his trunks were royal blue. He folded the robe, first lengthwise, then in thirds. He unrolled the towel he had used over his eyes, spread it out on the sand, and then laid the folded robe on top of it. He bent over, picked up the float, and secured it under his right arm. Then, with his left hand, he took Sybil's hand.

The two started to walk down to the ocean.

"I imagine you've seen quite a few bananafish in your day," the young man said.

Sybil shook her head.

"You haven't? Where do you live, anyway?"

"I don't know," said Sybil.

"Sure you know. You must know. Sharon Lipschutz knows where she lives and she's only three and a half."

Sybil stopped walking and yanked her hand away from him. She picked up an ordinary beach shell and looked at it with elaborate interest. She threw it down. "Whirly Wood, Connecticut," she said, and resumed walking, stomach foremost.

"Whirly Wood, Connecticut," said the young man. "Is that anywhere near Whirly Wood, Connecticut, by any chance?"

Sybil looked at him. "That's where I live," she said impatiently. "I live in Whirly Wood, Connecticut." She ran a few steps ahead of him, caught up her left foot in her left hand, and hopped two or three times.

"You have no idea how clear that makes everything," the young man said.

Sybil released her foot. "Did you read `Little Black Sambo'?" she said.

"It's very funny you ask me that," he said. "It so happens I just finished reading it last night." He reached down and took back Sybil's hand. "What did you think of it?" he asked her.

"Did the tigers run all around that tree?"

"I thought they'd never stop. I never saw so many tigers."

"There were only six," Sybil said.

"Only six!" said the young man. "Do you call that only?"

"Do you like wax?" Sybil asked.

"Do I like what?" asked the young man. "Wax."

"Very much. Don't you?"

Sybil nodded. "Do you like olives?" she asked.

"Olives--yes. Olives and wax. I never go anyplace without 'em."

"Do you like Sharon Lipschutz?" Sybil asked.

"Yes. Yes, I do," said the young man. "What I like particularly about her is that she never does anything mean to little dogs in the lobby of the hotel. That little toy bull that belongs to that lady from Canada, for instance. You probably won't believe this, but some little girls like to poke that little dog with balloon sticks. Sharon doesn't. She's never mean or unkind. That's why I like her so much."

Sybil was silent.

"I like to chew candles," she said finally.

"Who doesn't?" said the young man, getting his feet wet. "Wow! It's cold." He dropped the rubber float on its back. "No, wait just a second, Sybil. Wait'll we get out a little bit."

They waded out till the water was up to Sybil's waist. Then the young man picked her up and laid her down on her stomach on the float.

"Don't you ever wear a bathing cap or anything?" he asked.

"Don't let go," Sybil ordered. "You hold me, now."

"Miss Carpenter. Please. I know my business," the young man said. "You just keep your eyes open for any bananafish. This is a perfect day for bananafish."

"I don't see any," Sybil said.

"That's understandable. Their habits are very peculiar." He kept pushing the float. The water was not quite up to his chest. "They lead a very tragic life," he said. "You know what they do, Sybil?"

She shook her head.

"Well, they swim into a hole where there's a lot of bananas. They're very ordinary-looking fish when they swim in. But once they get in, they behave like pigs. Why, I've known some bananafish to swim into a banana hole and eat as many as seventy-eight bananas." He edged the float and its passenger a foot closer to the horizon. "Naturally, after that they're so fat they can't get out of the hole again. Can't fit through the door."

"Not too far out," Sybil said. "What happens to them?"

"What happens to who?"

"The bananafish."

"Oh, you mean after they eat so many bananas they can't get out of the banana hole?"

"Yes," said Sybil.

"Well, I hate to tell you, Sybil. They die."

"Why?" asked Sybil.

"Well, they get banana fever. It's a terrible disease."

"Here comes a wave," Sybil said nervously.

"We'll ignore it. We'll snub it," said the young man. "Two snobs." He took Sybil's ankles in his hands and pressed down and forward. The float nosed over the top of the wave. The water soaked Sybil's blond hair, but her scream was full of pleasure.

With her hand, when the float was level again, she wiped away a flat, wet band of hair from her eyes, and reported, "I just saw one."

"Saw what, my love?"

"A bananafish."

"My God, no!" said the young man. "Did he have any bananas in his mouth?"

"Yes," said Sybil. "Six."

The young man suddenly picked up one of Sybil's wet feet, which were drooping over the end of the float, and kissed the arch.

"Hey!" said the owner of the foot, turning around.

"Hey, yourself We're going in now. You had enough?"

"No!"

"Sorry," he said, and pushed the float toward shore until Sybil got off it. He carried it the rest of the way.

"Goodbye," said Sybil, and ran without regret in the direction of the hotel.

The young man put on his robe, closed the lapels tight, and jammed his towel into his pocket. He picked up the slimy wet, cumbersome float and put it under his arm. He plodded alone through the soft, hot sand toward the hotel.

On the sub-main floor of the hotel, which the management directed bathers to use, a woman with zinc salve on her nose got into the elevator with the young man.

"I see you're looking at my feet," he said to her when the car was in motion.

"I beg your pardon?" said the woman.

"I said I see you're looking at my feet."

"I beg your pardon. I happened to be looking at the floor," said the woman, and faced the doors of the car.

"If you want to look at my feet, say so," said the young man. "But don't be a God-damned sneak about it."

"Let me out here, please," the woman said quickly to the girl operating the car.

The car doors opened and the woman got out without looking back.

"I have two normal feet and I can't see the slightest God-damned reason why anybody should stare at them," said the young man. "Five, please." He took his room key out of his robe pocket.

He got off at the fifth floor, walked down the hall, and let himself into 507. The room smelled of new calfskin lage and nail-lacquer remover.

He glanced at the girl lying asleep on one of the twin beds. Then he went over to one of the pieces of lage, opened it, and from under a pile of shorts and undershirts he took out an Ortgies calibre 7.65 automatic. He released the magazine, looked at it, then reinserted it. He cocked the piece. Then he went over and sat down on the unoccupied twin bed, looked at the girl, aimed the pistol, and fired a bullet through his right temple.

- 23:57 - Komentari (4) - Isprintaj - #

26.01.2010., utorak

Tako dugo, odojci (So long, suckers)


Jutros sam primio e-mail slijedećeg sadržaja:


Naslov: Od Dr. Kevin Brown (poslovni prijedlog)
Šalje: "Natwest Bank London"
Datum: Pon, siječanj 25, 2010 5:44 pm
Prima: undisclosed recipients:;


Dragi prijatelju,

Nadam se da si velik i danas. Ja sam dr. Kevin Brown iz Harlesden, North West London
ovdje u Engleskoj. Radim sa Natwest Bank Corporation London. Ja sam vam pisanje iz
mog odjela ureda, kao pomoćnik upravitelja (Greater London Regionalni ured), otkrio
sam napušten iznos od 12,5 milijuna dolara USA dolar (Twelve hundred thousand pet
miliona USD) na račun koji pripada jednom od naših inozemnih kupaca Kasni G.
Thompson Morrison, američki državljanin koji je na žalost izgubio život u avionskoj
nesreći i Alaska Airlines Flight 261 koji je održan 31. siječnja 2000, uključujući i
njegovu ženu i njihovu kćer jedinicu.

Cilj kontaktiranja vam je aroused iz geografske prirode gdje živite, osobito zbog
senilnosti transakcije i povjerljivost ovdje. Sada je naša banka je bio čekivanje za
bilo koju od rodbine da dođe-up za tvrdnju, ali nitko nije učinio to za neko
vrijeme. Osobno sam bila neuspješna u locirati rodbine za više od 2 godine, ja
tražiti vaš pristanak da vam predstaviti kao najbliži rođak / ce ovlaštenika na
pokojnika, tako da je prihod od ovog računa u vrijednosti od 12,5 milijuna US dolara
može biti plaćeni vama.

To će se isplaćuje ili dijeli u ovim procentima 60% na 40% mene i za vas. Ja sam
osigurao sve potrebne zakonske dokumente koji se mogu koristiti za kopiju ove
tvrdnje smo o to učiniti. Sve moram učiniti je ispuniti u svoje nazive dokumenata i
legalizuju u sud, ovdje u Londonu kako bi se dokazati kao legitiman korisnicama.
Stoga vaš iskren suradnju, povjerljivost i povjerenje je potrebno omogućiti nas vidi
kroz ovu transakciju. Garantiram vam da će ovo biti pogubljen pod legitiman dogovoru
koji će vas zaštititi od bilo kojeg kršenja zakona.

Molimo, unesite sljedeće kao mi smo nekoliko dana pokrenuti kroz:

1. Full Name
2. Telefonski broj
3. Kontakt adresa
4. Starost
5. Zanimanje

Imajući otišao kroz metodički traži, odlučio sam se obratiti vama u nadi da ćete
naći zanimljive ovaj prijedlog. Molimo Vas da na Vašoj potvrdi ove poruke i ukazuje
na Vašem interesu će vas opskrbiti s više informacija.

Pozdravi,
Dr. Kevin Brown
Assistant Manager

Natwest Bank London
International Remittance Department
Putney Branch, London SW15 1RX
United Kingdom.




Vi, naravno, shvaćate što to značiti: od danas više neću piskarati ovaj glupa blog, niti ću imati da visjeti u vaša patetična company. Koliko sutra, čim napušteno iznos otkriti ja vlasnik, ja bila jedno bogata gentleman. Ja sam na taj način žalostan za vas, loosers. Zbogom i dobar riddance.

- 13:29 - Komentari (4) - Isprintaj - #

20.01.2010., srijeda

Ja sam se nakon toga okrenuo i nisam htio gledati.


O nekim temama treba čitati opet i opet. Trebaju se poučavati u školama, o njima djeca trebaju pisati školske zadaće. Da nas pogledaju u oči kad se vrate iz škole. Da vidimo možemo li izdržati taj pogled.



Objavljeno u Globusu i preneseno sa stranice


19.01.2010.

Mesiću, vratite u život Mihajla Zeca, ne Rimca

Piše Boris Dežulović




Vratite me u život, obvezama rada, brige za obitelj i odgoj djece – piše na kraju potresne molbe za pomilovanje koju je Njegovoj Milosti Predsjedniku Republike uz pomoć odvjetničkog ureda Drenški-Lasan sročio zatvorenik kaznionice u Lipovici Siniša Rimac, umirovljeni pukovnik i otac dvoje djece. A uskoro, odaju novinarima njegovi suborci, i trećeg.

“Vratite me u život”, pišu tako ubojica i njegov odvjetnik. Mnogo je vremena uzalud prošlo, pa su čak i odvjetnici lišeni takve vrste opreza. Nekoć, naime, u doba kad je moglo izgledati da tako nešto još uvijek ima neku daleku naznaku smisla, moj bi odvjetnički ured, u ime jednog drugog brižnog oca troje djece, sročio sličnu potresnu molbu.

“Štovani gospodine predsjedniče, svojim radom i odricanjem u teška vremena nisam skrbio samo za obitelj, već sam brojnim donacijama pomagao i Vašoj stranci, HDZ-u. Pa ipak, ni to mi nije uzeto kao olakotna okolnost kad su mi 7. prosinca 1991. u 23 sata na vrata kuće na zagrebačkoj Trešnjevci banuli naoružani pripadnici rezervnog sastava MUP-a: kako vam je vjerojatno poznato, u pokušaju bijega usmrtio me metak iz puške gospodina Siniše Rimca.

S obzirom da se upravo ovih dana navršilo osamnaest godina od moje smrti - a ja ni danas ne znam što se kasnije događalo s mojom suprugom Marijom i djecom, osmogodišnjom Gordanom i jedanaestogodišnjim Dušanom, te dvanaestogodišnjom Aleksandrom – te budući da je Republika Hrvatska u međuvremenu postala uređena europska država, a hrvatsko društvo zrelo, demokratsko i neopterećeno prošlošću, nalazim da imam pravo na razumijevanje specifične situacije u kojoj se nalazim, te Vas molim, gospodine Predsjedniče, da me vratite u život”, pisalo bi u toj molbi, koja bi završila efektnom poantom: “Vratite me u život, obvezama rada, brige za obitelj i odgoj djece.”

U potpisu, naravno, “Mihajlo Zec, pravomoćno ubijen u Zagrebu 7. prosinca 1991.”.

Imalo bi to, kažem, barem daleku naznaku smisla kad bi skandal s pomilovanjem ubojice Mihajla Zeca i saučesnika u likvidaciji njegove supruge Marije i dvanaestogodišnje kćerke Aleksandre imao ikakve formalno-pravne veze s tim strašnim zločinom, i kad bi skraćivanje njegove kazne za godinu dana predsjedničkom milošću Stipe Mesića - svejedno da li razumijevanjem za osamnaestogodišnjeg ubojicu kojemu su ubili brata, a majku i oca odveli u logor, ili nerazumijevanjem za naslijeđe Aleksandre Zec, službene noćne more Republike Hrvatske – bilo konačni voštani pečat na slučaj koji punih osam­naest godina poput demona prati hrvatsko društvo, danas “zrelo, demokratsko i neopterećeno prošlošću”, da citiram gospodina Mihajla Zeca.

Siniša Rimac, međutim – valja na to pod­sje­titi – nije osuđen za ubojstvo Mihajla Zeca, njegove supruge i kćerke. Na osam godina zatvora on je osuđen zbog sasvim drugog slučaja, ubojstva Saše Antića, uzgred budi rečeno pripadnika Hrvatske vojske. Zbog likvidacije tri člana obitelji Zec nisu osuđeni ni Rimac, ni Munib Suljić, koji je pucao u malu Aleksandru, ni Igor Mikola i Nebojša Hodak, koji su sudjelovali u “akciji”, ni Tomislav Merčep, njihov ratni zapovjednik. Ukratko, za taj zločin nije odgovarao nitko. Nigdje. Nikad.

Upravo zbog toga, zbog činjenice da su nakon konačne presude Vrhovnog suda iz 1994. ubojice iz pakračkog eskadrona smrti zauvijek slobodni od odgovornosti za ubojstvo Aleksandre Zec, i da više nikada nitko za to neće biti suđen, upravo dakle zbog toga, pa taman samo zbog toga i ni zbog čega drugog, predsjednik Mesić nije smio pomilovati ubojicu Saše Antića. Godina dana Aleksandri Zec ništa ne znači, ali nama živima da – makar nejasnu iluziju pravde, i makar tako utješno malu da je cijela stala u tu jednu godinu.

Stipe Mesić dobro zna o čemu je riječ. Nakon što su ubojice intervencijom državnog tužitelja Vladimira Šeksa puštene na slobodu pod izlikom proceduralne greške, tada već kao predsjednik Zastupničkog doma Sabora, Mesić je iz sefa u svom uredu izvadio dokumentaciju s oznakom “državna tajna” i detaljna priznanja članova Merčepove jedinice predao uredniku Globusa Davoru Butkoviću. Od tog Božića 1993., punih šesnaest godina, svi smo znali sve.

“Netko mi je rekao da djevojčici vežem oči”, pisalo je u iskazu Siniše Rimca o događajima te kobne noći, kad su malu Aleksandru i njenu majku doveli na Sljeme, kraj doma Adolfovac. “Uzeo sam komad plahte i kada sam joj zavezao oči rekao sam da ispale samo jedan metak. Ja sam se nakon toga okrenuo i nisam htio gledati. Nisam čuo jedan, nego više pucnjeva. Kada sam se okrenuo, curica je ležala na zemlji.”

Kako je priznanje potpisao bez advokata, Rimac je umjesto zatvorske kazne dobio osam ordena, uključujući i red Nikole Šubića Zrinjskog za “junački čin u ratu”. “Odličje koje ste primili znak je priznanja”, rekao je tada predsjednik Franjo Tuđman, “ali vas i obvezuje da nastavite onako kako ste to i dosad činili, zasluživši ta odličja i promaknuća, da budete uzor drugima i opravdate povjerenje koja sam vam kao državni poglavar u ime Domovine dodijelio.”

Ubojstvo dvanaestogodišnje djevojčice i njenih roditelja - nikad kažnjeno i pored toga što se precizno znaju i vrijeme, i mjesto, i počinitelji, i okolnosti, i što uz detaljna priznanja u policijskim arhivima postoje i iskazi svjedoka, i forenzički dokazi, vještačenja vlakana Aleksandrine odjeće, i kombija kojim je odvezena, i oružja kojim je ubijena - postalo je tako najtamnijom mrljom Domovinskog rata i domovinskog poraća, amblemom Naše krivnje: počinjeno je s povjerenjem koje je “državni poglavar” ubojicama dodijelio “u ime Domovine”, dakle u naše ime, ubojice su oslobođene “u ime Republike Hrvatske”, dakle u naše ime, u naše su ime i unapređivani i odlikovani, u naše ime i pomilovani, iz našeg su džepa plaćeni, iz naše slobode slobodni.

Svih ovih godina svi o tome znaju sve, i gotovo nitko nije povukao svoj potpis. Ni pod pomilovanje, ni pod odlikovanje, ni pod penzije, ni pod plaće, ni pod unapređenja, ni pod presude, ni pod ubojstva. Ta godina dana, za koliko je Stipe Mesić osuđenom ubojici smanjio kaznu od osam godina zatvora – cinici bi rekli, za svaki orden po godinu dana – računaju se u naš udio u tome: udio u slobodi Siniše Rimca.

Spavajte stoga mirno, na čelu sa svojim bivšim predsjednikom, jer ta sloboda - za koju ste se borili one ledene noći, pucajući čovjeku u leđa i vezujući njegovoj ustravljenoj kćerki prljavu krpu preko plačnih očiju - trajat će, strogo tehnički, samo godinu dana. I što je najbolje, stvar je potpuno legalna: molbu za pomilovanje, za razliku od priznanja, Siniša Rimac sastavio je u prisustvu odvjetnika.

Zaslužite stoga Rimčevo odlikovanje, odvratite zajedno s njim pogled od onog Hoeckler und Kocha prislonjenog na potiljak dvanaestogodišnje djevojčice, začepite uši i mislite, kao i on, na svoju obitelj i svoju kćerku. Brzo će proći. Poslije toga, slobodni i od ubojičine slobode, “vratite se u život, obvezama rada, brige za obitelj i odgoj djece”.

“Pomilovanje koje ste primili znak je priznanja”, pisalo je, opravdano slutim, u Mesićevu obrazloženju pomilovanja samozatajnog zatvorenika i brižnog oca, “ali vas i obvezuju da nastavite onako kako ste to i dosad činili, zasluživši to pomilovanje, da budete uzor drugima i opravdate povjere­nje koja sam vam kao državni poglavar u ime Domovine dodijelio.”

Vrijeme je pažljivo odabrano: dobili smo novog predsjednika, uljuđenog i pristojnog, pa će nam i Rimčeva sloboda biti takva. Radosno će je s nama dijeliti i njegovi nekadašnji suborci, i njihov nekadašnji zapovjednik Tomislav Merčep, i njihov nekadašnji ministar Ivan Vekić, i nekadašnji predsjednik Vrhovnog suda Milan Vuković, i nekadašnji državni tužitelj Vladimir Šeks. I nekadašnji predsjednik Stjepan Mesić.

U toj uljuđenoj i pristojnoj Hrvatskoj predsjedničku milost nikad neće dočekati otmičar djece, jer je mafijaš, i jer je uljuđena i pristojna Hrvatska straš­no gnjev­na na mafijaše, ali ubojice srpske djece hoće, jer za njihovu slobodu u uljuđenoj i pristojnoj Hrvatskoj nema gnjeva.
Je li, najzad, takva država vrijedila života jedne dvanaestogodišnje djevojčice? Naravno da jest. Kako bi rekao Vrhovnik - “Sve za Domovinu, Domovinu nizašto”.

Jebi se, državo, jebi se, Domovino.


- 10:36 - Komentari (6) - Isprintaj - #

15.01.2010., petak

Gola istina?


Povremeno zalutam na ovaj blog. Blogerica Drina je časna sestra - gastarbajter u dalekom Ekvadoru. Obično piše o molitvenim skupovima i ushićeno citira meni nerazumljive i nezanimljive stihove i proze o božjoj ljubavi i sličnim besposlicama. Ništa posebno, svatko ima pravo na svoj privatni hobi/maniju, ako ga to ispunjava i ne smeta susjedima. Međutim, od zadnjeg posjeta, prije par mjeseci, uočavam promjene: naša se kolegica svojski angažirala u propagiranju jednog od predsjedničkih kandidata (svog zemljaka Milana Bandića) i crnjenju drugoga, Ive Josipovića, a to se nastavlja i sada, kad su izbori već za nama.

Ne bi tu bilo ničeg spornog - svatko ima pravo na politički stav i osobne simpatije - da se pritom ne služi baražnom vatrom pravovjernog katoličanstva i diskvalifikacijama neistomišljenika, koji ne predstavljaju samo napad na osobu, nego i na zdrav razum. Znate već domete takvih - u nedostatku valjanih argumenata, služe se banalnim lažima, na logiku odgovaraju agresivnim preglasavanjem. Takvi se petljaju u sve - evo je njen duhovni uzor Kaćunko nekidan provalio kako je film Avatar "iscjedak Sai Babine duhovnosti", i "samo nova kocka u mozaiku medijske new age propagande, kojoj je cilj ljude odvući od kršćanstva", potvrđujući još jednom kako je prototip komunističke partije upravo hijerarhija i birokracija katoličke crkve.

Pa se pitam: je li itko od tih nazovikršćana uopće shvatio o čemu govori njegova religija? Što su njene zapovijedi. Znaju li koji je osnovni preduvjet da bi se netko smio nazvati kršćaninom? Osnovno, primarno, najvažnije svojstvo koje svako Isusov sljedbenik mora posjedovati? Nije to dobrota, nije ljubav prema bližnjem, nije ni skromnost - sve to je u drugom planu. Glavna odlika svakog pravog kršćanina trebala bi biti - poniznost. P O N I Z N O S T. Izostanak svake bahatosti. Svijest da je njegov bog (po vlastitom priznanju) sebičan, nepredvidiv i osvetoljubiv lik, sklon okrutnom kažnjavanju. Nema načina da pretpostavite njegove želje - sam pokušaj predstavljao bi bogohuljenje bez premca. A onima koji se nazivaju božjim slugama naročito ne dolikuje izigravanje gospodara. Ako mu se želite umiliti, vaše je da budete ponizni i skrušeno se molite da će vaš vid pobožnosti naići na dobar prijem.

Netko će reći da je kršćanski bog također i milostiv - i u Bibliji zaista postoji više mjesta koja to donekle potvrđuju - ali pravo odlučivanja o primjeni institucije pomilovanja ima samo on: volja koja se vrši isključivo je njegova - pouzdavati se da će biti milostiv baš prema vama je strašan grijeh oholosti. To je učenje koje je onaj bijedni luđak Krist pokušao donijeti među vas, za koje je živio i umro i koje ni dvije tisuće godina i sto milijuna podignutih crkava poslije velika većina kršćana nije shvatila. Oni se klanjaju ispraznim ritualima, ponavljaju riječi amputiranog smisla, ljube jeftinu pozlatu i misle kako su prosvijetljeni, pobožni i pravedni. I zavedeni istom ohološću, za sebe smatraju da su toliko bogu mili da mogu i moraju biti uzor svakome, pa se šepure okolo, i hvališući se svojom glupošću pokušavaju zaglupiti druge (što je doduše vidan napredak, jer su se još prije par stotina godina u istu svrhu služili ognjem i mačem). Jadna je to farsa, jer ukoliko vaš bog postoji, vi niste na njegovoj strani, vaši Sudci, Thompsoni i velika većina klera zapravo su glasnogovornici sotone. Pogledajte pažljivo, vi idolopoklonici, zar ih ne poznajete po njihovim djelima? I zato lijepo prestanite kokodakati, spustite nosiće, zagledajte se u sebe, pokušajte biti bolji ljudi, i ne dosađujte drugima. Mislim, kako vas nije sram?

Zapravo je smiješno da pravovjernike osnovama njihove religije uči jedan ateist. Ali to je kao i u sportu i životu: u svemu najbolje presuđuje nezainteresirani arbitar.



- 20:15 - Komentari (17) - Isprintaj - #

10.01.2010., nedjelja

Koja jebena izborna šutnja? Nama treba izborna glasnost!





Moje su nebo vezali žicom
po mome mozgu crtaju šeme
žele još jednu kopiju svoju
da njome vrate nestalo vreme.

Al ne dam svoje ja ideale
i ješću snove umesto hleba
ja svoju sreću nosim sa sobom
ona je parče slobodnog neba.



- 00:15 - Komentari (3) - Isprintaj - #

08.01.2010., petak

Kraj izvora dva p(r)utića


Da rezimiramo, imamo dvojicu. Jedan mi ide na jetru koliko je pristojan i uglađen. Fino tapka sitnim nožicama u svilenim čarapicama. Umiljat lik iz Bambija: zamišljam ga sa zečjim repićem i dugim ušima.




Drugi je bahat. Mnogo govori, ali te pritom ne gleda u oči. Petlja i laže, obećava sve i svima. Oko sebe nepogrešivo okuplja sve što ne valja u ovoj zemlji: glupane i ratne profitere, zatucane popine i šarlatane, špijune i zločince.




(Zapravo i ne vjerujem da je Milan Bandić privatno toliko loš čovjek. Samo je u situaciji da, eto, mora u fotelju da ne bi morao na klupu. Optuženičku. U nekoj drugoj ulozi, možda bi mi bio simpatičan. I za razliku od većine, nimalo se ne ljutim na njegove glasače iz dijaspore - njihov je izbor krajnje racionalan i logičan: dobije li Bandić, mogu biti samo na dobitku (i to na naš trošak). Čudim se nama, šupcima koji cijeli cirkus plaćamo.)

Ljuti me što ću u nedjelju ponovo na izbore, i po tko zna koji put ću glasati protiv, a ne za. Tako je bilo i u prvom krugu. Glupa naša domovino, nabijem te na kurac.

A u pičku materinu.

- 10:05 - Komentari (1) - Isprintaj - #

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1. Ja mrzim puno pisati, a posebno mrzim voditi dnevnik. Ali zato volim puno blebetati i vrzmati se s ljudima.
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