“The Scream” Screams At Crazy Clouds?

Before Edvard Munch painted his masterpiece “The Scream”, the Krakatoa volcano erupted in 1884, likely resulting in nacreous clouds, mother-of-pearl clouds, or “screaming clouds”. This rare weather phenomenon only manifests at sunset or after dark and appears like thin, rippling waves in very distinct colors. University of Oslo’s Dr.Helene Muri suggests that Munch’s work wasn’t painting extreme psychological anguish but rather, simply crazy clouds, nacreous clouds. For years, art historians understood that the weather conditions depicted in “The Scream” represented existential dread as seen in the man’s expression. Muri further supports her theory with Munch’s diary entries which describe the dark and colorful sky seen in his work.

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After a battery of tests and misdiagnoses, I was finally diagnosed with Crohn’s Disease twelve years ago, and thus began a long battle with trial-and-error medical treatments. I changed my diet several times, even though my doctors didn’t seem confident it would change much (it didn’t), went to physical therapy for pain-related issues, and took so many different pharmaceuticals I can’t even begin to recall each and every one. My days were foggy due to side effects from pharmaceuticals, such as steroids, that made me feel worse than I did before I even took them.

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