In this way the part of past comes into a future. The park covers 22 acres and from 1951 has contained the Belmore Bowling Recreation Club green and always been known as Belmore Oval. This place is very old one and of course has it own history. In 1920, the local council took steps to acquire park areas around the Belmore area.
Walking down the park carpets in a wonderful sunny day one may see a group of students relaxing on the grass area, reading a book enjoying a great, sunny afternoon. They talk to each other, enjoying the conversation, share their feelings and emotions and of course discuss protests in the park during the weekend. For sure the ground aim of the protests is to attract people’s attention to the problem and that is more important to attract the attention of mass media. They discuss the ways in which myth, power and surveillances and the senses shape cultural memories as it is not a secret that due to modern communicative technologies, virtual reality creating by mass media is very often in the eyes of mass audience becomes much more plausible, attractive and authentic then the real reality.
One of the main characteristics of information space is the openness, absence of any significant borders. It is obvious that it makes society vulnerable to manipulations and distructive influence from the side of those who is interested in cultural, economical and political hegemony. For the first of all they try to use our senses. According to David Howes, who overturns linguistic and textual models of interpretation and places sensory experience at the forefront of cultural analysis, our senses are gateways of knowledge, instruments of power, sources of pleasure and pain – and they are subject to dramatically different constructions in different societies and periods1. We must understand our senses as tied to one another, creating the image of a knot to make tangible this active relationship between the senses. That is, our experiences are not marked by disparate senses of touch, sound, or taste, since we do not experience our senses as though they were divided but in interaction with one another as clusters. While sight occupies a position of privilege in the hierarchy of the senses, intersensoriality gives attention to the interplay of all of the senses, acknowledging the ways in which even sight operates alongside the others, or may be guided by the others2. So we may see that our senses are characterized by their interdependency. In this way, intersensoriality highlights how the whole body is implicated in what otherwise might be artificially designated as isolated senses.
It should be noted that the variety of different objects in our ordinary life have been existing through the course of history like the part of a person’s social differentiation and socialization. And in the course of time these objects get their symbolic meaning. Lubar and Kingery wrote that the artifacts can play a utilitarian role, but almost also have some ideological function related to the society’s social organization, and may have some ideolog