AnonAccount: What is it, and what does it do? - Q&A Thread
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How's my resume? Be honest. I have no job experience by Nigel Crishlock - Wed, 11 Jun 2014 22:24:17 EST ID:CeeG6ycp No.65109 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Summary

I am a student who is seeking part time employment. My strongest areas of study are the social sciences, but I also consider myself as proficient in English and biology. In my free time, I enjoy practising my musical instruments, exercising and reading/writing.

Objective

To earn job experience and to become a more productive, independent individual, as well as to earn an income so as to better afford post-secondary education.

Skills and Employable Traits

Comfortable with both directing others and following directions

Can be a team player or undertake challenges on my own

Able to communicate in an appropriate, effective manner (written and orally)
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Eliza Chottinggold - Wed, 11 Jun 2014 22:37:47 EST ID:UzKt6U/T No.65110 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>65109
You'd probably be better off taking this to /howto/.
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Nigel Crishlock - Thu, 12 Jun 2014 00:02:08 EST ID:CeeG6ycp No.65112 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Thank you, I really wasn't sure


Stephen King's Mr. Mercedes by Nigel Fondersitch - Thu, 05 Jun 2014 19:01:45 EST ID:bq5scg8g No.65056 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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So the new King novel, Mr. Mercedes, is out. Anyone read it yet? I'm gonna buy it tomorrow and jump in, I can't wait. This man never slows down or declines in quality. The only release of his in the last 10 years that I was less than ecstatic about was Duma Key.
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Yojimbo !zuhmdSRuSE - Sat, 07 Jun 2014 13:31:35 EST ID:7KD2lVFx No.65069 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>65068
>A cop named Bill Hodges must come out of retirement to

If it wasn't King everyone woulda stopped right there. Let me guess, does his old partner die 1 day from retirement too?
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Thomas Tillingham - Sat, 07 Jun 2014 16:59:52 EST ID:bq5scg8g No.65075 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>65069
Where I've read to, the cop retired and became depressed, and was actively planning his own suicide. Then a killer he never caught sends him a letter trying to taunt the cop into actually killing himself, and mocking him, saying he's spied on the cop and watched him hold his gun when he's alone and can tell he's thinking about doing it. It sounds like they're about to enter a Hannibal-esque correspondence. I'm hoping he doesn't actually come out of retirement and join the police, but just gets back on the case privately

Also, it's worth reading for the parts with the killer, who is a weirdo NEET and jerks off thinking about how he ran over a baby and turned it into jelly.
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Nell Harringpidge - Sun, 08 Jun 2014 11:17:34 EST ID:bQ5GOW0o No.65078 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>This man never slows down or declines in quality
I guess it's easy to keep up your pace when you're only walking
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Eliza Blillerford - Sun, 08 Jun 2014 11:23:13 EST ID:bq5scg8g No.65079 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Damn, the killer and his mom are like a white trash version of Bates Motel, the mom just drunkenly tongue kissed her son
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Angus Hattingdale - Mon, 09 Jun 2014 19:14:58 EST ID:bq5scg8g No.65093 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Just finished this book, it was so fucking good. I was surprised that a character who didn't show up til past the halfway point, Holly, became my favorite character. Holly, you crazy lady, I hope you're cute in the movie adaption.

I like that this was King's homage to all his favorite TV shows that have started telling horror tales in non-supernatural settings. Lots of TV name drops, and the tale was clearly a mash up of Luther and Bates Motel. The killer was terrifying, and we got way deeper into his mind than I felt comfortable going. And dat ending "He's asking for his mother" oh shit, sequel please.[/%] The book almost felt like King intended to publish under a pen name and changed his mind at the last moment.

Oh yeah, and I cried like a bitch when Brady blew up Kermit's psuedo-GF. Brady, you motherfucker. Literally.


Are Philip K Dicks books about his own mind control? by Nicholas Sirringmutch - Mon, 26 May 2014 22:10:32 EST ID:9xyCN8Ej No.64982 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Scanner Darkly - shows split personalities, surveillance state, drug enforcement agencies growing drugs.

CIA created split personalities with memory loss during MK Ultra. Satellites and over the horizon radar allow total surveillance of people, even while in their homes, even reading their minds. The CIA grows opium in Afghanistan, it also created the LSD counter culture.

The Adjustment bureau - shows people's lives being mapped out using circuit diagrams, people in hats impersonating officials such as police, creating car accidents, changing minds, erasing personalities

CIA has a document 'silent weapons for quiet wars' which uses electronic diagrams to map out economy. CIA agents are able to control police (by laws) as well as persons such as judges can be on CIA payroll and do not act impartially. Changing minds and personalities relates to MK Ultra and EMR technology mentioned previously.

Do you think Dick, who had 'paranoid persecutory "delusions"' was being influenced by mind control technologies? What other books deal with these themes?

Read more: http://www.unduecoercion.com/2013/04/phillip-k-dick-as-targeted-individual.html
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Ebenezer Sacklesure - Sat, 31 May 2014 02:49:36 EST ID:gH0A8XV9 No.65016 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>64996

Considering the matrix was made after these statements, I would assume those comments in the movie were inspired by this. Horselover Fat is quite the hero among sci fi circles.
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Yojimbo !zuhmdSRuSE - Sun, 01 Jun 2014 16:47:52 EST ID:7KD2lVFx No.65021 Ignore Report Quick Reply
this should be on tinfoil...
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Polly Brookman - Tue, 03 Jun 2014 05:37:33 EST ID:kkATZR9P No.65032 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Do you guys think it's relevant what happens in a persons life and what art they create?
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Caroline Gepperforth - Fri, 06 Jun 2014 16:17:03 EST ID:RWL7gYiW No.65067 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>64991
That SkyGo ad isn't as crazy as the lead-in makes it seem. Bone-conduction is a lot less scary to me than actually beaming messages into your head.
nb cause not really related to whatever the fuck we're discussing here whether it be lit or tin.
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Sophie Cundersedge - Mon, 09 Jun 2014 03:51:07 EST ID:N3cwhBFc No.65087 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>64993
That seems to be less imaginative, considering Dick gave this an explanation. Dick believed in different conflicting truths existing at the same time though as he explains in the exegesis. He often felt experiences that were destructive to him were also beneficial and also apart of differing origins. He once posed that he was robbed by the CIA and also that he robbed himself.


catcher in the rye by William Buppergold - Wed, 21 May 2014 22:26:47 EST ID:Pg6Z3jcV No.64935 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I would like to catch it in her rye ;)
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Faggy Fanhood - Wed, 04 Jun 2014 08:59:52 EST ID:9YXDEIU/ No.65044 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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I would Jekyll in her Hyde.
I'd like to Web her Charlotte.
She can Pan my Peter.
He can Farm my Animal.
I'd let her Sea my Old Man.
I'd put her in the Cabin with Uncle Tom.
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Charles Hibbledare - Wed, 04 Jun 2014 18:24:54 EST ID:zIBUrz/A No.65047 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>65044
>sea my old man
Favorite so far.
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Ian Miggleville - Wed, 04 Jun 2014 23:00:59 EST ID:X+Z673RV No.65050 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I'd have her for lunch, naked
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Cyril Nicklefuck - Fri, 06 Jun 2014 02:31:15 EST ID:YkCV8z3t No.65061 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I'd like to Kill John Lennon
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John Sullytodge - Fri, 06 Jun 2014 14:40:24 EST ID:IrSQyLJL No.65066 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I'd like her to Dance with my Dragon.


reading under the influence by Hannah Bruvingmick - Wed, 21 May 2014 00:40:47 EST ID:QrZTFaYe No.64925 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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do any of you read under the influence, i notice a lot of /opi/ users like to read while nodding
personally i love reading short stories drunk, and before that i used to get baked a read vonnegut
anyone else do this sort of thing?
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Oliver Goffingtatch - Wed, 21 May 2014 05:50:36 EST ID:/nBKd3Sd No.64928 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Sometimes I'll light up a marijuana cigarette and read Borges on my roof.

That's good.
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Albert Pinderson - Thu, 22 May 2014 00:29:26 EST ID:djlsVwXE No.64936 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I find that weed makes me very, very tempted to basically memorize the text instead of just reading. I think it's because that's what I've been trained to do with any sort of written information, through my schooling and my job, and because I'm generally more likely to follow impulses while high.

Now, weed and coffee is perfect for reading. The caffeine focuses me on the task and lets me skip over my "what am I actually reading here" process, and the herb fires up the imagination.
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Fuck Chuvingsidge - Sat, 24 May 2014 19:26:34 EST ID:Io2CKxYk No.64965 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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i like reading baked cause it makes me over-think everything but sometimes i go back and re-read it and realize i looked waaaayy too far into something and it really was intended to get a whole other idea across (oops). reading on light doses of opiates is okay but after a certain point it's difficult to focus on letters and words. those are the only two drugs i partake in regularly enough to even consider reading while under the influence.
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Cyril Nicklefuck - Fri, 06 Jun 2014 02:35:59 EST ID:YkCV8z3t No.65062 Ignore Report Quick Reply
1 chapter per day so that I can really take my time and reflect on what I just read. Absolute bliss gratitude
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Phineas Cheshworth - Fri, 06 Jun 2014 12:16:39 EST ID:gtJC1CVh No.65065 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Reading Bukowski drunk is pretty fun, you can relate better to the guy. I sometimes read stuff while high, but I don't enjoy it as much as I do sober. I prefer reading short stories or aphorisms if I'm high though, I usually get lost if I'm reading really difficult books.


yes please hello by Nigel Worthingstone - Wed, 21 May 2014 16:53:31 EST ID:lWbzDoiX No.64933 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Sup. The last couple of months I havent really read any books and I really want to geat back into reading steadily. When I start reading something now I quickly lose interest and dont have any patience. So can anyone recommend some really catchy, fun, smart, short, light whatever novels? Something like The Dice Man, one the most entertaining books ever.
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Captain Blackheart - Tue, 03 Jun 2014 05:35:37 EST ID:WqNzlrdC No.65030 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Neil Gaiman, read his books.
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Faggy Cummerbury - Wed, 04 Jun 2014 10:19:31 EST ID:gtJC1CVh No.65045 Ignore Report Quick Reply
What about Bukowski? You can read just a couple pages and not lose much (It's not like the story is in his books is so important, it's more about seeing what's up with his life). He is interesting, he is fun, he is drunk; what's not to love?
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SG - Thu, 05 Jun 2014 02:29:09 EST ID:Io2CKxYk No.65052 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>65045
i was gonna suggest him but i thought he isnt exactly on the "light" side, in any meaning of the word. hes usually my go-to for recommending authors so it was hard to resist
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Nell Bishdore - Thu, 05 Jun 2014 11:59:11 EST ID:h0+gGFQN No.65053 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Someone mentioned Neil Gaiman, and got me thinking about graphic novels. Some well written graphic novels are the same as reading a story, there are complex characters and little exposition boxes scattered about. Neil Gaiman's Sandman is so grand and beautifully told that I consider it a novel by itself.

Alan Moore is another person who knows how to weave a story in pictures. And maybe actual novels, I am not sure.
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Jack Classleman - Thu, 05 Jun 2014 22:04:52 EST ID:n1Mi6tSC No.65057 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>>65026


All This Talk About Lovecraft by Martha Heckleway - Tue, 11 Mar 2014 19:09:40 EST ID:5lVHTqvX No.64456 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Is making me sick. Let's get a Clive Barker thread going. I feel that his work most emulates the Romantic era, like Lewis' The Monk.

Pic related.
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Graham Hindlechat - Thu, 29 May 2014 21:02:06 EST ID:/+Njb9ul No.65005 Ignore Report Quick Reply
read galilee, recently started american gods. the holiday house scared the shit out of me when i was younger. i dig clive barker, definitely. unfortunately i know nothing of roman literature and so on that topic i am essentially useless.
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Lydia Drabblefield - Fri, 30 May 2014 10:43:52 EST ID:bq5scg8g No.65009 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Barker wishes he could touch on Lovecraft's talent.

I've been following Clive Barker and Mark Millers comic collaboration, Next Testament, it's awesome.
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Shitting Bullercocke - Fri, 30 May 2014 21:50:54 EST ID:1K8uo5oS No.65013 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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The Great & Secret Show! Oh man that is my favorite Clive Barker. It's so twisted and thought provoking. I loved how crazy it got just by the second act; I couldn't even fathom where the third act would take me and I wasn't disappointed when it got even stranger.


serial killer books? by Hedda Brendleville - Fri, 30 May 2014 05:02:08 EST ID:eBDLocQL No.65006 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Anyone know of any non-fiction books about serial killers/ mass murderers that I could check out? maybe some memoirs? I'm curious about this subject but don't know where to start.
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Nathaniel Goodfield - Fri, 30 May 2014 09:11:41 EST ID:vzgarAjQ No.65007 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>65006

Unabomber wrote a manifesto.
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Lydia Drabblefield - Fri, 30 May 2014 10:41:30 EST ID:bq5scg8g No.65008 Ignore Report Quick Reply
That recent young mass murderer left a long, insane manifesto on-line, check that out. It's both an insight into a psychopath and also hilarious how dumb he is.
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Hedda Brendleville - Fri, 30 May 2014 19:57:04 EST ID:eBDLocQL No.65011 Ignore Report Quick Reply
thanks, reading unabomber manifesto right now, will take a look at elliot rodger's later
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Yojimbo !zuhmdSRuSE - Tue, 03 Jun 2014 10:41:11 EST ID:7KD2lVFx No.65033 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>65011
Prepare for cringe. It isn't a cool manifesto of a warped mind saying some edgy goodbye to the world and explaining their sickness, instead it's the fifty minute crying of an egotistical jackass.


War, Heh! What is it good for by David Ferringtin - Mon, 26 May 2014 23:38:38 EST ID:u6xLmRny No.64984 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Hi

I had an argument with my brother a couple of days ago.

Hes in the army, wants to go special forces and all that jazz.

I personally am against the idea of being objectified the way soldiers are. I dont believe in the whole pyramidal structure of obediance, and I would like some reading material in order to inform myself.

I would like recommendations of books against the whole concept of the war culture, but I would also like to read about the failed attempts at military intervention, or just good historical examples of wars which were motivated mainly by economic interests.

I'd like books on the last things i've cited.

I'd also like to read material from the other side of the fence. I'd like to read books about the legitimacy of military intervention in some situations, and I would also be interested to read something that talks about the value of the individual military enterprise and how it builds the individual and how all of it relates to the individual sense of freedom.

Whether its being breached or accentuated within the military structure.
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Charlotte Smallcocke - Tue, 27 May 2014 01:07:24 EST ID:9KIRjmUJ No.64989 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Out of all unnecessary things in human life, war if by far the most necessary. If you think about it, war was from the start not entirely a human invention. Insects wage war on other colonies as a means of sustenance, sometimes abducting the ant colonies' larvae and raising them under their own. This is analogous to the administrative commands of war in itself: it brings new ways of life upon new generations.

An example of conflicting ideologies would be Britain and Germany in world war II. If you think about it, neither country viewed the world in the same way, and while they were both for centralization of power, neither of them wanted each other's members in power. Thus, when Hitler took control, the vicissitudes of war including the annexation of Czechoslovakia forced the little island to start it's own war machine. But what did we get out of the conflict? Hitler's Mein Kampf. Churchill's The Second World War volumes (which are themselves somewhat philological and philosophical in nature at times). And we also received new ways of forming government and controlling duties. War keeps people honest. Death is a treatment which evil and good men alike fear, and keeps both sides intelligent and progressive.

Perhaps the form of war may change, but war itself will never be undesirable, because as long as there is a centralization of power, a way to consolidate resources, a form of moral condensation, there will always be resistance, and it is when this resistance reaches it's peak (Hitler's secret uprising in Germany) when you will find that the people's support speaks for itself.

Again, as people get more intelligent, the form of war will change, but it will always be necessary. I need not mention that the kings of old testament Israel would not have engaged in the rather obsequious and pellucid politics they treated all kings with in 700BC in today's political realm. Behavior changes, but history has a funny way of repeating itself, time and time again. Sometimes birds find themselves in the same place their grandfather's generations were at, picking at the same grains of rice, in the same spot. And they are none the wiser, nor are they at any loss, for the grai…
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Sidney Sedgehood - Wed, 28 May 2014 10:01:10 EST ID:u6xLmRny No.64999 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>64984So, as of now, this is my list:

one soldiers war by arkaday babchenko
all quiet on the western front
Rising Up and Rising Down
Cath-22
War and Peace

any other suggestions?
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Nigger Trotridge - Wed, 28 May 2014 12:13:21 EST ID:NOOuLlVh No.65000 Ignore Report Quick Reply
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States_v._Stanley

Tell him to have fun.
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Polly Trotwill - Thu, 29 May 2014 17:43:33 EST ID:LHmvr1pu No.65003 Ignore Report Quick Reply
The Republic of Whores by Josef Škvorecký first comes to mind.

It lays bare the military life, stripped of all glorification and shows it for what it is. It's a satirical book, very intelligent, very humorous, very fun to read.
Despite being written in '69 and situated in Czechoslovakia, anyone who has been in the army anywhere in modern times can highly relate to it - the army life has a lot of universal themes covered by this book.

Absolutely recommended for your brother, but I'm betting you yourself will also find it insightful and fun to read.


Book bargain thread by Faggy Pittfoot - Wed, 30 May 2012 17:13:06 EST ID:rszcYKHg No.54678 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Post your new books ITT

Pic related, which one should I start first?
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Alice Cizzledeck - Mon, 14 Apr 2014 14:49:29 EST ID:gs/30c5A No.64662 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>63493

>>>it smells great.

Ah, the smell of old books...
Got a german edition of Moby Dick (with a 2 site long ad for Shell petrol, right in the middle) and I couldn't read a page without sniffing.
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Walter Duckfield - Mon, 14 Apr 2014 15:02:48 EST ID:h0+gGFQN No.64663 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>64662
I once bought a Diary of Anne Frank and half the pages had a soaked-through puddle of urine on them. The smell of urine was unmistakeable, but I read through it.
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Phyllis Goodman - Mon, 14 Apr 2014 16:38:09 EST ID:j7quxT0j No.64664 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Today I acquired Midnight's Children by Salman Rushdie, White Noise by Don DeLillo, a collection of Kafka's short stories, and critical editions of Moby Dick, A Portait of the Artist as a Young Man and The Sound and the Fury. With my Kindle serving as storage/reader for all the free books I could ever want, I limit my new pickups to those versions of books with substantial extras like critical commentary (or particularly insightful/numerous/structured margin scribblings), or those that I think would make nice collectibles or gifts. I stalled on a vintage vest-pocket copy of Spinoza's Ethics, which I was recommended recently, but opted to stick with my ebook version.
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Martin Pittville - Thu, 17 Apr 2014 03:44:38 EST ID:EieTKyZb No.64713 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Sorry for the shittiness of this photo, took it with a shaky webcam since I can't upload from my digital camera right now and I don't have a cellphone. I've gotten these over the past month or so. I also got a comic but I figured it wouldn't really fit the thread.
The books are Jpod by Douglas Coupland, The Green Mile, Michael by Joseph Goebbels (had to pick it up if only because it was cheap and looked like it would be interesting), a collection of Heinlein novels (haven't read any of his stuff yet but I've gotten recommendations of stuff by him), Shadows of Forgotten Ancestors by Carl Sagan and Ann Druyan and, out of this shot, a fairly interesting biography on the Wright Brothers. That's the one I've gotten the farthest along in.

>>62805
You're in for something great, Hard Boiled is my favorite Murakami book (though admittedly I've only read that and Sputnik Sweetheart). Haven't read Valis yet but I have read a lot of Philip K Dick's other books and I loved pretty much all of them, especially Dr. Bloodmoney and Do Androids Dream.

>>61489
Catch-22 is good. I like Naked Lunch but I still haven't gotten past the wall of sodomy that you smack into halfway through it.
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Charlotte Smallcocke - Tue, 27 May 2014 00:04:41 EST ID:9KIRjmUJ No.64985 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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>being bilingual
I'm jelly OP


Wilde by Shitting Bibberford - Mon, 26 May 2014 09:44:16 EST ID:1K8uo5oS No.64980 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Was wondering if anyone would be willing to share the most insightful or at the very least the most interesting accounts/biographies of Mr. Wilde. I'm woefully uneducated with his material or life so any and all suggestions would be most appreciated.

On a side note. De Profundis. I'm having some trouble finding good information about the events surrounding this piece of writing. I'm quite intrigued about whether or not Alfred Douglas read the damn thing or not. All accounts seem to say he dodged it like it was the plague but I'm hoping I'm missing something.

Please focus on the first if the second is off topic or too shadowy to piece together as I'm sure that when I'm reading the various accounts of Mr. Wilde's life I'll no doubt come to my own conclusions.
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Isabella Hackledale - Mon, 26 May 2014 21:18:22 EST ID:Pg6Z3jcV No.64981 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>>64980
Mr.Wilde is one of the most confussing chartcters in all of literature he is this crazy, mad scienst sort who is the main angonist of the novel, im pretty sure he is the baseis for the emperor from the foundation trilogy, it remimdes me of a story about the little fishey who could, there was a little fish and he died because of the ICE AGE!!!!


Balthasar's Odyssey by John Billingfuck - Sun, 25 May 2014 23:20:45 EST ID:3lZIU1c4 No.64979 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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I went to a friends house the other day and he hates when people talk while he cooks so I ended up picking this up, really enjoyed the first chapter it kind of reminded me of Burroughs narrations of The Western Lands.

Has anyone else read this or anything by Maalouf? Looking forward to reading the rest.
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Edward Fessleham - Tue, 03 Jun 2014 13:36:19 EST ID:AjZeD4Dg No.65036 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>he hates when people talk while he cooks
I'm the opposite, so I find that strange.


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