If nothing else, this book wins all the internet points for putting in a “Leroy Jenkins” reference.
Oliver Sacks’ “An Anthropologist on Mars” handles a terrifying subject matter in a way that is nothing but fascinating.
People seem to think that reading older text is somehow rewarding. I am not sure that is the case.
Most of us are silly enough to believe that were WE to suffer from Trauma, we would know what to do.
Have you ever been so utterly confused by a book that you later became convinced that you didn’t really read it?
John McWhorter has a gift for making an understanding of language easy and accessible.
In a future where governments are disappearing and corporations have taken over, a virus is being used to take over the world…
A mysterious soviet research institute is best described as… kind of zany.
Lucifer’s Hammer shows us the fragility of human civilization – and it still fells like we would not be ready for it.
This slim Art History book has little history in it. It has lots of politics, and some pretty strong opinions about where art and politics intersect…