He visualizes the landscape of Pauline's and Juliet's minds as a fetid garden, where fairytale plots of courtly love and castle intrigue blot out their edgy lives at home and school. The girls' vision of Borovnia utterly mesmerizes them. Anyone who would break the spell -- like Pauline's sweet, anxious mum -- must be a witch. Must be sentenced to death.
CINEMA: A Heavenly Trip Toward Hell By Richard Corliss, Time mag.
…In all likelihood, Frost was not trying merely to evade the question but to chide his questioner into thinking for himself.
… the dreamer concocted his vision of grandeur…
i don't have any misgivings in marrying her
… expounded my ideas forthwith.
…But those authors have been a select group, who both have had something to say, and have been fluent enough to say it more or less cogently.
It's a seedy, cynical world view: people are motivated by greed, stupidity and sexual avarice.
I consider it required research for my critique of her manifesto…