Reading ‘City of a Hundred Fires’ mostly brought to my attention how ill-equipped I am to really read poetry intelligibly.
I’ve been concerned about the problem of automation for years, and considered a universal basic income a solution. This book is a much larger look at the issue.
Some ‘classics’ just aren’t worth anyone’s time.
“The Coddling of the American Mind” might be the next book in the series of doom-saying prophecy, or it may have some actual valid points.
There is a very little I can say about this short of ‘please go read it’
The authors of this book think that everything is going to be fine, and that the future is going to be great. But to what extent are the correct?
I’ve noticed a problem; anyone can join a movement. People nowadays seem to be big on labels, and the problem
Paul Veyne’s “Did the Greeks Believe in Their Myths” is all the reasons why you don’t send a philosopher to do a historian’s job.
Oliver Sacks’ “An Anthropologist on Mars” handles a terrifying subject matter in a way that is nothing but fascinating.
Feeling crushed by modern life? Here is a solution for you. Do more by doing less.