The end of this dream took place in the city of D, there were some wild animals around the city, including at least two tigers, and I remember being on the lookout for them to avoid them maybe.
At some point I was carrying a stack of books as I walked to the yard of The E House with my mom, and some people from the WWE including Vince McMahon & Stephanie McMahon & several professional wrestlers were just finishing a meeting that they were having at one or more tables in the yard where the table used to be in real life.
I went into this video wondering how they were going to make this hypothesis work, I assumed that they would have to do a lot of stretching / reaching, but to my surprise they made it make more sense than I had expected.
From this, it can be conjectured that the “beast” referred to in The Book of Mozilla is a type of fire-breathing lizard, which can be viewed as a metaphor for, or personification of Netscape.
While part of the appeal of The Book of Mozilla comes from the mysterious nature, a knowledge of the history of Netscape and Mozilla can be used to extract some meaning from the verses.
Furthermore, the Book of Mozilla page has annotations for each of the first, second, third and fifth verses hidden as comments in its HTML source code.
These comments were written by Valerio Capello in May 2004 and were added to the Mozilla Foundation site by Nicholas Bebout in October that year.
Neither Capello nor Bebout are ‘core’ Mozilla decision-makers; and there is no evidence that Capello’s interpretations received any high-level approval from the senior management of the Mozilla Foundation.
Recently my male coworker Mr. JM told me about and showed me The Book Of Mozilla Easter egg for the web browser Mozilla Firefox that I did not know about.
Mr. JM had me type about:mozilla in the Firefox web browser, and that displayed a random entry from The Book Of Mozilla.
I then did a web search to find Mozilla’s web page with all the verses, and I read some of the Wikipedia page about it.
I think that this is a creative Easter egg, and I think that they should add more verses.
From executive producer Michael Green (NBC’s “Heroes”) comes a riveting new drama about a modern day monarchy.
“Kings” is a contemporary re-telling of the timeless tale of David and Goliath.
This series is an epic story of greed and power, war and romance, forbidden loves and secret alliances — and a young hero who rises to power in a modern-day kingdom.
King Silas Benjamin (Ian McShane, “Deadwood”) is the well-entrenched king of Gilboa, whose flag bears a divine butterfly symbol.
Gilboa has its capital in Shiloh, a clean new city that is unspoiled by time or litter.
Silas must deal with the tensions rising between Gilboa and neighboring nation Gath.
When several prisoners of war are taken, a young soldier, David Shepherd (Chris Egan, “Eragon”), defies orders and crosses enemy lines to save them.
Unknown to David, the soldier he saves is Jack Benjamin (Sebastian Stan, “The Covenant”), the son of the king.
From that day forth, David’s life will never be the same.
Susanna Thompson (“Once & Again”) plays Queen Rose Benjamin, a distant, yet supportive wife.
Allison Miller (“Lucy’s Piano”) stars as King Silas’ beautiful, intelligent and outspoken daughter, Michelle.
General Linus Abner (Wes Studi, “Comanche Moon,” “Bury My Heart at Wounded Knee”), Reverend Ephram Samuels (Eamonn Walker, “Oz”) and William Cross, Silas’ brother-in-law (Dylan Baker, “Spiderman 2”), try to influence King Silas.
From Universal Media Studios, “Kings” is executive-produced by Green, Erwin Stoff (“I Am Legend”) and Francis Lawrence (“I Am Legend”), who also directed the pilot.