Leibniz is not once mentioned in the novel. So why do I keep thinking about him?
Paging Dr Pangloss.
What happens when you read the sequel to a novel you didn’t really feel needed a sequel?
A Brief History of Misogyny is an intense retelling of many of the horrors of human history.
For We Are Many raises the stakes on what was set up in the first book of the series.
Reading this felt like a review course, but maybe that isn’t always a bad thing.
Denis Johnson’s virtue seems to be his concision, and this is rather clear in ‘Train Dreams’.
I don’t normally go too much into myself in these reviews, but I think in this case it may be
On the second reading, a decade after the first, I finally got this book.
There is a point of diminishing returns with being interdisciplinary. I thing this book may have missed that point.