The difficulty level of this one was very high and when I first translated it almost
10 years ago, I missed the point that Victor was trying to teach. This retranslation
is much better.
It's just the fool that you fear. Of course you do.
Can I free this on you?
I trust humans.
The word "humans" in this first part was chirped out and I know you will probably
think how I got humans out of that chirp. I have been doing this so long now that
I can understand the chirps of budgies as well as the humanistic speech. But that
is another story. However, most people think I am a fool when I say that, but that
is okay. I have been hearing that since I first started telling people that Victor
was speaking in context, and by now it would be pretty difficult to say that he wasn't.
We'll test a piece of turkey but he spots a budgie.
Eat happy bud, made by mice.
Force it down and drink water. Are you choking?
They might see a meal release bad air.
He starts off by imagining a mouse has come into the house to eat, or in his words,
test a piece of turkey. When it gets there it spots a budgie in a cage. The mouse's
first thought is to antagonize the budgie. I know I have often worried that if a
mouse got into the seeds somehow, it may cause some kind of disease for a budgie,
so if I ever had a mouse in the house, I usually set up a trap for them.
Because of people mice think back. They'll cage us.
Once in a while they'll be nice
And some make best litter
Would you have helped them if they asked you, before nature?
Everyone knows easy it is to catch the first mouse in a trap, but much more difficult
for the next one. I believe they learn quickly if they see one of their own being
trapped and avoid it the next time. So they are able to think back as Victor said.
Some people might not want to hurt a mouse, however, if the mouse has a litter, then
you have a whole bunch of them running around. So if a mouse could speak human and
ask you if it could have a little, what would you say.
When is action a brainstorm of a moral?
Then hear me.
I'm so carefree.
Don't think I'd like that much to intervene.
So when we trap a mouse or cage a budgie, what are our reasons and is it morally
right. Is it morally right to prevent another living creature from producing offspring,
and do we have a right to intervene. Again Victor brings up some good points here
and makes us think about how our actions can effect other living creatures.
Yeah. Friends come before me and file by Thursday.
They'll get on TV.
So I might get you something for your talking budgie.
Turn you cap and be sad. Plus I need some.
Yeah, use your idea. Okay, maybe that's it! Pray.
Some animals activist may think that what I am doing is exploiting a budgie. In it
Victor explains his reasoning and why he is doing it. His driving force consists
of love and compassion rather then fear and causing pain and suffering for another