The group from the Indianer Kommune between 1986-1991 has a tremendous emotional hate on its leader and me. Some of them sent spies from Germany to sneak my night activities because of jealousy and envy, in my hometown Lisbon where I have given them food and shelter as well as my power. In the spring of 2008 I have travelled into Kirchdorf/Jeeser not so far from the U96 road . I have defeated the feared leader in a discussion fight and came home happy. I beat them!

O Sr Fausto Dias Monteiro, o homem mais respeitado do bairro do Rego em Lisboa, foi carinhosamente falar com uma ‘ responsável’ da Farmácia Prates & Mota na Rua da Beneficência sita no Rego, e então solicitar que me vendessem Valium 5 mg sem receita, pois o serviço nacional de saúde recusa-se a prescrever o que necessito para atenuar a minha ansiedade e porque não existe comunicação entre os hospitais públicos e os centros de saúde, vou ter de pagar cerca de 3000 euros a um bandido de direito para me resolver o que necessito por raciocínio lógico de uma psiquiatra catalã no Outono de 1999 no Hospital de Santa Maria.

metaphysics /mɛtəˈfɪzɪks /
▸ plural noun [usually treated as singular] the branch of philosophy that deals with the first principles of things, including abstract concepts such as being, knowing, identity, time, and space:
they would regard the question of the initial conditions for the universe as belonging to the realm of metaphysics or religion.
▪ abstract theory with no basis in reality:
his concept of society as an organic entity is, for market liberals, simply metaphysics.
Metaphysics has two main strands: that which holds that what exists lies beyond experience (as argued by Plato), and that which holds that objects of experience constitute the only reality (as argued by Kant, the logical positivists, and Hume).
metaphysician /mɛtəfɪˈzɪʃ(ə)n / noun
metaphysicize /-ˈfɪzɪsʌɪz/ (also metaphysicise) verb
– ORIGIN mid 16th century : representing medieval Latin metaphysica (neuter plural), based on Greek ta meta ta phusika ‘the things after the Physics’, referring to the sequence of Aristotle’s works: the title came to denote the branch of study treated in the books, later interpreted as meaning ‘the science of things transcending what is physical or natural’.