Freaky G - Tupilaq

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Freaky G [Triplag]
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Joined: Sat Oct 28, 2006 7:23 pm
Location: Denmark

Freaky G - Tupilaq

Post by Freaky G [Triplag] » Mon Feb 18, 2013 10:16 am

Freaky G (BrainWaves, Triplag, Visionary Shamanics)

01# Hokus Pokus - Mind Bug (Vertigo Rec)

02# Farebi Jalebi - Who's Who In The Zoo (Silent Existence)

03# GOW & Meteloids - Faze the haze (Parvati Rec)

04# Baba Yaga - Transformer (Parvati Rec)

05# Snap, Crackle & Pop - Where Is Pop (Syntax Error Rmx) (Parvati Rec)

06# Biosynthesis - Big Hunting (Silent Existence)

07# Kerlivin - Psyjoy (Parvati Rec)

08# Onkel Dunkel - Dogma (Cosmic Theatre Rec)

09# Nomad Souls - Non Guilty (Parvati Rec)

10# Flipnot - Ghost Train (Temple Twisters Rec)

11# Aerofurious - Atom Core (Indigo Rec)

12# Orephonia - To Be (Underground Sound Promotions)

13# Biosynthesis - Liquid Armageddon (Mighty Quinn Rec)

14# Cream Corp - Wood Goblin (Silent Existence)

15# Drurry Nevil - Freaks of the Dark (Mighty Quinn Rec)

16# Gu & Suzi & Sticky Liquids - Project Doradora (Silent Existence)

In Greenlandic Inuit (Kalaallit) traditions, a tupilaq (tupilak, tupilait, or ᑐᐱᓚᒃ[1][2]) was an avenging monster fabricated by a practitioner of witchcraft or shamanism by using various objects such as animal parts (bone, skin, hair, sinew, etc.)

And even parts taken from the corpses of children. The creature was given life by ritualistic chants. It was then placed into the sea to seek and destroy a specific enemy.

The use of a tupilaq was risky, however, because if it was sent to destroy someone who had greater magical powers than the one who had formed it, it could be sent back to kill its maker instead,although the maker of tupilaq could escape by public confession of her or his own deed.

Because tupilaqs were made in secret, in isolated places and from perishable materials, none have been preserved. Early European visitors to Greenland, fascinated by the native legend, were eager to see what tupilaqs looked like so the Inuit began to carve representations of them out of sperm whale.

Today, tupilaqs of many different shapes and sizes are carved from various materials such as narwhal and walrus tusk, wood and caribou antler. They are an important part of Greenlandic Inuit art and are highly prized as collectibles.

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