Duel - 1971

Yellow poster.

66(6X6=36 3x6=18=8) and 99(9x9= surround the duel

Duel backwards is Leud

Etymology
1750, from Medieval Latin leudēs pl (“vassals or followers of the king”), from Frankish *liudi (“people”), from Proto-Germanic *liudiz (“people”), from Proto-Indo-European *h₁léwdʰis (“man, people”). Cognate with Old High German liuti (“people, subordinates”), Gothic *𐌻𐌹𐌿𐌸𐍃 (*liuþs), Old English lēod (“chief, man”). More at lede and leod.

Duel EO=42=8

length 74 minutes 7x4= 28 88

released

 

This whole film is a metaphor for sodomy.

all throughout the early scenes the radio plays what seems innocuous background filler but is very intrinsic to the storyline and psychological state of the character

we hear a man on radio admits he no longer feels he is the HEAD of his house, his wife is, and that he admits he wears a house dress as its easier to pick up things

The driver Mann is on a trip to a meeting with a man named Forbes, (a personal name composed of Celtic elements meaning ‘man’ + ‘prosperity’) and we later learn he too feels inadequate as the head of his own household when we learn he did nothing to confront a man who his wife said practically raped her in front of him at a party

A pyscho in a rusty old truck effectively rides him up the rear throughout the whole film causing him to question his manhood


Plymouth Valiant red car

 

Registration plate

Plymouth

city in Devon, England, named for its location at the mouth of the Plym River; the river is in turn named for Plympton, literally "plum-tree farm." Earlier Plymouth was Sutton Prior. The town in Massachusetts, U.S., was named 1620 by immigrants on the "Mayflower," which had sailed from Plymouth, England, and landed at what became known as Plymouth Rock.

plum (n.)

Old English plume "plum, plum tree," from an early Germanic borrowing (Middle Dutch prume, Dutch pruim, Old High German pfluma, pfruma, German Pflaume) from Vulgar Latin *pruna, from Latin prunum "plum," from Greek prounon, later form of proumnon, of unknown origin, perhaps from an Asiatic language (Phrygian?). Also see prune (n.).

prune (n.)

mid-14c., "a plum," also "a dried plum" (c. 1200 in place name Prunhill), from Old French pronne "plum" (13c.), from Vulgar Latin *pruna, fem. singular formed from Latin pruna, neuter plural of prunum "a plum," by dissimilation from Greek proumnon, from a language of Asia Minor. Slang meaning "disagreeable or disliked person" is from 1895. Prune juice is from 1807.

prune (v.)

early 15c., prouyne, from Old French proignier "cut back (vines), prune" (Modern French provigner), of unknown origin. Perhaps [Watkins] from Gallo-Roman *pro-retundiare "cut in a rounded shape in front," from pro "forth" (see pro-) + *retundiare "round off," from Latin rotundus (see round (adj.)). Klein suggests the Old French word is from provain "layer of a vine," from Latin propago (see prop (n.1)).

Or the Middle English word might be identical with the falconry term proinen, proynen "trim the feather with the beak" (late 14c.), source of preen [Barnhart]. Related: Pruned; pruning. Pruning hook is from 1610s; pruning knife from 1580s.

valiant (adj.)

early 14c. (late 12c. in surnames), "brave, courageous, intrepid in danger," from Anglo-French vaylant, and Old French vaillant "stalwart, brave," present-participle adjective from valoir "be worthy," originally "be strong," from Latin valere "be strong, be well, be worth, have power, be able, be in health," from PIE root *wal- "to be strong." As a noun, "valiant person," from c. 1600. Related: Valiantly.


The truck

Peterbilt 281(28x1=28=88)

peter=rock

 one of the leaders of the early Christian Great Church.

 

A "Needlenose" model 281 was featured in the made-for-TV movie Duel  in 1971(18)

 

 

 

 

truck (n.1)

"vehicle," 1610s, originally "small wheel" (especially one on which the carriages of a ship's guns were mounted), probably from Latin trochus "iron hoop," from Greek trokhos "wheel," from trekhein "to run" (see truckle (n.)). Sense extended to "cart for carrying heavy loads" (1774), then in American English to "motor vehicle for carrying heavy loads" (1913), a shortened form of motor truck in this sense (1901).

tailgated

A hinged board or hatch at the rear of a vehicle that can be lowered for loading and unloading; a tailboard.

A hinged board or hatch at the rear of a vehicle that can be lowered for loading and unloading; a tailboard.
(Britain) The hinged rear door of a hatchback.
Either of the downstream gates in a canal lock.

 

flamer (plural flamers)
(colloquial, often derogatory) A very flamboyant ("flaming"), effeminate gay male.


Woman on a radiostation announces 800,000 .

 

 

 

 

4886

 

 

 

Chucks cafe

chuck (v.1)

"to throw," 1590s, variant of chock "give a blow under the chin" (1580s), possibly from French choquer "to shock, strike against," imitative (see shock (n.1)). Meaning "pat playfully, give ablow to" is from 1610s. Related: Chucked; chucking.

chuck (n.1)

"piece of wood," 1670s; "piece of meat," 1723; probably a variant of chock (n.) "block." "Chock and chuck appear to have been originally variants of the same word, which are now somewhat differentiated" [OED].

 

88 on the jukebox

Granada

Moorish kingdom, after 1492 a Spanish province, named for its city, which was founded in 8c. by the Arabs on the site of Roman Illiberis. The name is said to be from Latin granatum "pomegranate," either from fruit grown in the region or from some fancied resemblance. Others connect the name to Moorish karnattah, said to mean "hill of strangers." The Roman name is said to be Iberian and represent cognates of Basque hiri "town" + berri "new," and it survives in the name of the surrounding Sierra Elvira. Related: Granadine.

Borrowed from French grenade, from Old French grenate in the phrase pomme grenate (“pomegranate”), ultimately from Medieval Latin pomum (“apple”) + granatum (“having grains”). The -d developed in French under influence of Spanish granada.

grenade (plural grenades)

    A small explosive device, designed to be thrown by hand or launched from a grenade launcher.
    (obsolete) A pomegranate.
    (heraldry) A charge similar to a fireball, and made of a disc-shaped bomb shell, but with only one set of flames at the top.

    (slang) An unattractive girl.

 

Chucks Cafe

Pyramid yellow hat.

Notice how the dashboard almost spells porn(p rn) while the speedometre needle rests on the missing 0

Also it reads six which is sex. 

This is the most obvious sexual metaphor scene

A school bus of children has broken down and the driver asks if Mann would give him a push.

Man is reluctant but is forced into helping.

T
aunted by the children

The simulation of anal sex while the children watch out the back window

The bus also has 14 written on it(the legal age of sexual consent in most north american counties)

Stop when the red light flashes(bottom of bus coincidently)

 

 

Kids jeer and taunt him while he fails to get the bus started. failing as a man.

Yellow and black vatican colours.

 

 

Setting sun symbolism.

 Tags:   Octo Ring - Duel - Spielberg - Movie - Hollywood - #exposethecode