Man and Sin by Piet Schoonenberg (1964) 2.3 NZ

[Given the market interferences by the religioninfrasov, the smoker adjusts to the unromantic image of me being forced to pay attention to a healthy lifestyle and betraying my old buddies.

Indeed, the demonization of the smoker initiates repetitive sequences of negative thoughts, initiating the very thought-pattern that lighting up so effectively breaks.

Thus, ‘giving up smoking’ carries the emotional baggage of a forced religious conversion.

Progressive facets of the mirror of the world burn with merciless and demonic sovereign power.]


Man and Sin by Piet Schoonenberg (1964) 2.3 NY

Summary of text [comment] page 83

[… or, I should say, malfunctions, since it contains several normal contexts that are mutually exclusive.

If a person smokes, in order to quit, that person needs to give up the romantic image of me engaging in a relaxation ritual along with friends and fellow travelers (from phase one).

One facet of the normal context of the mirror of the world has to be erased.]


Man and Sin by Piet Schoonenberg (1964) 2.3 NW

[The late-20th century campaign against evil tobacco is an example of a religioninfrasov.

Smoking and tobacco products become anti-objects.

Progressive crusaders are pro-object.

American states gain a rationale for regulating sales and imposing taxes on tobacco cigarettes.

The central government sues the tobacco companies for health costs and wins. Millions of dollars are siphoned to pay legal fees. Further legislation regulates the sale and use of tobacco products.]


Man and Sin by Piet Schoonenberg (1964) 2.3 NV

[In phase three, health concerns provide cover for Progressive crusaders, who are always on the lookout for a new organizational object to propose.

The organizational objective of a healthy lifestyle allows thinkgroups to call for the use of sovereign power to put and end to smoking tobacco.

In phase three, valuehealth1b conflicts with desiresmoker1a.]