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Bataille and bodily fluids by Nat - Mon, 16 Oct 2017 22:20:58 EST ID:S5Rv/Bzy No.69505 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Does anyone have access to quotes by Bataille about bodily fluids? I saw one by him on tumblr about how they can be part of a transcendental experience but don't remember the exact words. How to access more of his obscure work would be great to know too. I want to write a thesis about diapers and magick. I anticipate to spend about a year on it but haven't written a paper in years. General research advice would be appreciated. A friend already told me about MLA format. I can probably narrow down the topic as I acquire more information.
James Fingershaw - Sat, 28 Oct 2017 13:37:18 EST ID:DjhHGfPo No.69545 Ignore Report Quick Reply
That's cool, do you have an abstract on it already? I've started reading Bataille not so long ago, it's really a wonderful author.

On bodily fluids, I recall a beautifull passage on "The history of the eye" that includes sex, blood, vomit, feces and urine.

Surely there's something about fluids on his lectures called "The Erotism", that's like, his main ontology book, so there'll sure be something about fluids and the experience of the sacred there.
There's some mention of rituals and blood on "Slaughterhouse". There's mention of ghosts and spirits on "Dust". Anyway, sadly I haven't read that much from Bataille, but I'll sure be getting into him in the following couple of months.

I can also recommend an article on bataillean materialism, it's a really great intro to his philosophy: 'Hollier, D. (1990) The dualist materialism of Georges Bataille"

You could also check out Paul (ex-Beatriz) Preciado for fluids' talk. He doesn't talk all that much about shit, but he pretty much builds an entire philosophical cosmovision on semen.
He also said at a conference that his next work was a "History of fluids, of blood, semen, feces, etc".
OH! And he has an article on gendered bathrooms called "TRASH AND GENDER. PISSING/SHITTING. MASCULINE/FEMENINE".

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N7IX4 !!aUW3ymB7 - Sat, 28 Oct 2017 21:30:10 EST ID:S5Rv/Bzy No.69548 Ignore Report Quick Reply
No abstract yet, but thanks for bringing to my awareness that I can start with that. Seems less intimidating of a goal than an entire thesis. I'm new to him too.

I read "Story of the Eye" in high school but forget most of it. I'll try to order the titles you mentioned eventually if I can't find them online.

japanesse horror novels by Priscilla Goodson - Sat, 21 Oct 2017 08:25:28 EST ID:LcsC+kFT No.69523 Report Reply Quick Reply
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What are the best of the best? No anime/manga, we all know Uzumaki exists and is scary, this is for novels/short story collections.

Which Fantasy Series Should I Read? by Hugh Blesslecocke - Sun, 20 Aug 2017 17:56:33 EST ID:kwVTiD1G No.69362 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Should I read the Malazan Book of the Fallen or The Wheel of Time, or Some other series?

I want to read a fantasy series that I can get completely lost in.
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Graham Surringridge - Mon, 25 Sep 2017 16:36:11 EST ID:7ncN5Wag No.69454 Ignore Report Quick Reply
No better time to read Memory Sorrow and Thorne than now. There is a sequel trilogy underway, decades later, with the first book out and 2 more to go. 5 books ought to to keep you busy till the rest come out. To Green Angel Tower alone will take you like 1400 pages lol
Graham Surringridge - Mon, 25 Sep 2017 16:37:10 EST ID:7ncN5Wag No.69455 Ignore Report Quick Reply
4 books ought to keep you busy* nb
OP - Fri, 06 Oct 2017 19:23:09 EST ID:dU6r9m2r No.69477 Ignore Report Quick Reply
seems everyone beat me to Brandon Sanderson. i've been obsessively reading and listening to his books ever since he offically took over the Wheel of Time series.

the man has a command of world building and magic systems that has me entranced
z - Fri, 13 Oct 2017 21:39:22 EST ID:SSpVtlT1 No.69493 Ignore Report Quick Reply
i quite enjoyed the powder mage series by brian mcclellan
Charlotte Duckwill - Sat, 14 Oct 2017 08:02:20 EST ID:1MdE3704 No.69494 Report Quick Reply
Im working through Malazan 7 this weekend. 6 was my favorite one yet, it was about time they did a book with the actual main characters in it.

Recommend me some books? by Beatrice Bronkinford - Thu, 21 Sep 2017 10:46:29 EST ID:8FNPieb1 No.69433 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Would like to get back into reading, specifically looking for sci-fi books dealing with A.I. as well as books about psychedelic experiences & meditation.

For A.I., I've read Snowcrash and absolutely loved it, currently have Do Androids Dream Of Electric Sheep as well as Cryptonomicon otw in the mail. Any more reads you guys recommend?

As far as books about pyschedelics & meditation here is my current list of ones I've started reading. Any more I should add?
  • Be Here Now
  • DMT: The Spirit Molecule
  • The Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test
Martin Trotbury - Fri, 22 Sep 2017 07:59:44 EST ID:wW1tkXU5 No.69435 Ignore Report Quick Reply
The wisdom of insecurity by A. Watts
Martin Trotbury - Fri, 22 Sep 2017 08:25:17 EST ID:wW1tkXU5 No.69437 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Fucking Brinningpit - Fri, 22 Sep 2017 09:01:57 EST ID:9x4FPXkb No.69439 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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You'll want to check Robert Anton Wilson. Haven't myself but looks good. Wrote a bunch of books.

If you are interested in psychedelic experiences & meditation you'll find the best stuff on youtube from lectures and recordings by Terence McKenna (psys, metaphysics), Alan Watts (religion, meditation, metaphysics) and RAW.
I spent a few years doing that.


Alan Watts was one of if not the main catalyst for the hippie movement in the 60's.
Hugh Shittinghood - Wed, 11 Oct 2017 14:24:27 EST ID:ylxQEmun No.69487 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>Alan Watts was one of if not the main catalyst for the hippie movement in the 60's.
I think Ken Kesey breaking LSD out of the MKULTRA labs and spreading it around the country with the Grateful Dead probably did a bit more.
Phoebe Brookman - Thu, 12 Oct 2017 04:50:24 EST ID:22fToCjp No.69488 Ignore Report Quick Reply
This one is really good.

It's kinda like I already knew everything in that book to be true but it was hidden behind layers of bullshit.

For anyone who could use some perspective, it's great.

Stephen King by Martha Sollerbere - Tue, 26 Sep 2017 19:56:19 EST ID:aWSAts40 No.69461 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Where the Stephen King fans at? His newest book just dropped today, co-written by one of his kids this time. It's a long ass mother, 720 pages. About all the women of the world falling asleep and not waking back up.

What do book fans think of the It movie? Or the terrible Dark Tower movie?

Or if you hate King, post your rants and I'll fight you, whateer gets the thread going.
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Frederick Seffingchet - Sun, 08 Oct 2017 08:51:20 EST ID:ylxQEmun No.69480 Ignore Report Quick Reply
That's not Bachman that's Gavin Belson
Fuck Brandlelock - Mon, 09 Oct 2017 02:20:06 EST ID:uI4j9jXT No.69483 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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It the movie was allright I guess. The book has sort of the same rhythm, one crazy shit after another, but it’s got even crazier shit and plenty of calm scenes too. The kids in the books are lovelier (what’s with today’s Hollywood completely unable to make believable characters that are not some vulgar mix of stereotypes? not to mention children). There’s way too little about Derry itself, which is IMO the core of the story, to the point of making Pennywise (who’s already fucking mysterious) almost gratuitous. I hope the sequel is 3+ hours to compensate for some of the lacks, which in truth I believe is pretty improbable, but at least I hope we get some flashbacks or something like that to get to see crucial missing kids’ scenes.

You know what King book I found to be completely off the charts? The Shining. Yeah I know, the movie’s pretty good, it’s Kubrick and all, but it just doesn’t compare. That book is pure genius.
Albert Shakeshit - Tue, 10 Oct 2017 03:47:19 EST ID:kB9vcdQ8 No.69484 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Esther Suddleway - Tue, 10 Oct 2017 10:04:53 EST ID:ylxQEmun No.69485 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Albert Shakeshit - Tue, 10 Oct 2017 18:08:11 EST ID:kB9vcdQ8 No.69486 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Oh wow I feel real dumb

Been Down So Long by Gnossos Paps - Fri, 09 Sep 2016 13:11:32 EST ID:aGPSghOl No.68658 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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anyone know a book similar to Been Down so Long It Looks Like Up to Me by Richard Farina? Loved it but can't find anything else like it, seems like a cross between H.S.Thompson and Beat writers.
Hugh Gindertork - Mon, 19 Sep 2016 00:23:43 EST ID:Nd5cShxB No.68684 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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shit nignog

Charlie of the Chans !!kWjRhGF5 - Mon, 19 Sep 2016 03:59:34 EST ID:2nzGWha6 No.68686 Ignore Report Quick Reply
There were two books from that era that you might like - one was an autobiography written by Charles Chaplin's son Michael, it was called something like "I Couldn't Smoke Grass on my Father's Lawn" or something similar. The other was a series of autobiographical vignettes written by Joan Baez, and I think that one was called "Daybreak." She knew Richard and Mimi Farina well.
Matilda Bittingway - Wed, 21 Sep 2016 03:08:12 EST ID:b1qhw/1O No.68694 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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go to bed thomas
Charles Cuttingridge - Wed, 21 Sep 2016 17:34:53 EST ID:pmhLUk8a No.68695 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Don't want to start a new thread with a similar question but any recommendations for anything similar to Irvine welsh?
Ernest Tootforth - Tue, 26 Sep 2017 13:45:07 EST ID:rQ8h+OfS No.69459 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>Joan Baez … She knew Richard and Mimi Farina well.
bit of an understatement, Mimi was her sister. Richard and Mimi did folk music, too. They cut an album before Richard's car crash. Richard wrote the liner notes which are pretty funny.

More trivia: Pinecone dedicated Gravity's Rainbow to Richard's memory. They were friends at Cornell.

Why we love to hate J.K. Rowling by George Cladgelat - Wed, 21 Jun 2017 08:05:39 EST ID:ylxQEmun No.69257 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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For a young man in the 21st century, J.K. Rowling embodies just about everything that he hates about his own mother, but can't outright say to her. An aging neoliberal single mother with an inflated sense of self-importance using twitter to cope with her increasing irrelevance. The sort of woman who hasn't seriously thought about any of her opinions, but feels the need to push them on to others and condescend to anybody who might think differently.

She is an archetype. Neither insightful nor funny nor controversial. She is a consummate mediocrity basking in the praise of similar mediocrities the world over who have projected their own aspirations on to her, satisfied that somebody like them is a billionaire. Her Christianity is an accessory. She takes everything that she's been taught by public school and daytime television and fashions a god out of it.

She conceives of public affairs in the nebulous terms of "love" and "hate". The fact that an action might fall outside of either of these two categories, or that something she deems "hateful" might in fact be the wiser choice has not occurred to her. Despite this, she is shockingly easy to bait into a bitter, spiteful rage. Furthermore, her generosity only extends as far as her personal comfort. At the end of the day, it's little more than virtue signalling and if social opinion undergoes some vast sweeping change then she'll fall in line.

In many ways, she's already missed the boat. Her brand of comfortable feminism has already fallen out of style. She just doesn't know it yet. The second wave man-hating sexual phobia that sees rape everywhere. Its frigidity is evident in her writing. Then the bizarre merger with proud slut queer positivity. The post-hoc declarations of characters' sexual proclivities. The rationalization of racial retconning. It's like she discovered a Harry Potter fan tumblr, followed a couple links, and incorporated whatever she saw, resulting in an incoherent schizophrenic worldview. That's probably exactly what happened.

Her name is fucking Joanne. Need I say more?
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Molly Grandway - Sun, 10 Sep 2017 15:17:47 EST ID:Ei2xcaIb No.69412 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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I think Ebenezer sounds more like a retard than Cornelius.
Phyllis Goodman - Tue, 12 Sep 2017 00:36:53 EST ID:ZWAR2X1l No.69414 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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Graham Geffingpedge - Thu, 14 Sep 2017 11:58:17 EST ID:+VKso4p6 No.69418 Ignore Report Quick Reply
what kind of a moron doesn't enjoy Kafka

You know some people enjoy thinking. We find it unbearable when authors spoon-feed us childish ideas that are all stolen from things the rest of us read when we were 7.

it is boring.
poorly written.
Doris Drivingspear - Fri, 22 Sep 2017 08:49:20 EST ID:sB8W5Ygf No.69438 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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I never understood how defeating and oppressing the people who wanted to make sure magic didn't die out from mixing with muggles was a good thing?
So the story basically moralises that just because Voldemort was evil the argument that wizards shouldn't care to conserve their magic, and indeed world based on it, is completely invalidated?
The ending basically means that eventually through mixing with muggles the magical world of HP loved by fans will erode until it is no more.
Sure, hermione was muggle born and had magic powers but how common is that in comparison with wizards taking care to preserve their existence?

Maybe you could argue that because things can go wrong and a voldemort can exist that wizards should die out? Another fallacy since wizarding also does a lot of good, and what about all the other countries wizards? Will they make the same choice? What's to prevent a voldemort from their ranks? Now opposed by a lot less wizards since the lack of self preservation.

You might not like it but the only thing Voldemort did wrong was they way he went about it. He was mentally ill but even a broken clock strikes right twice a day.
Jenny Bickleteck - Mon, 25 Sep 2017 08:18:57 EST ID:ylxQEmun No.69452 Ignore Report Quick Reply
The incidence of squibs to muggleborn wizards is greatly in the muggleborn's favour. Voldemort was not preventing magic from dying out, he was trying to use pre-existing racial biases as an angle to manipulate the unthinking masses into cementing his own power and that of other old and powerful wizarding families, who are his allies and subordinates.

Your top 10 favourite books of all time by Isabella Mogglefoot - Sat, 25 Mar 2017 11:14:58 EST ID:+UF3ekGW No.69116 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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1: One Hundred Years of Solitude - Gabriel Garcia Marquez

2: Cloud Atlas - David Mitchell

3: Hard-Boiled Wonderland and the End of the World - Haruki Murasaki

4: Blood Meridian - Cormac McCarthy

5: Slaughterhouse-Five - Kurt Vonnegut

6: Watchmen - Alan Moore

7: A Canticle for Leibowitz - Walter M. Miller Jr.

8: The Stand - Stephen King
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Graham Geffingpedge - Thu, 14 Sep 2017 12:03:50 EST ID:+VKso4p6 No.69421 Ignore Report Quick Reply
and would never cheat on me
Sophie Dartbanks - Sun, 24 Sep 2017 12:25:22 EST ID:yUP8cjBI No.69449 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I'm not well read but here's my list. In no real order:
  1. Gravity's Rainbow by Pinecone
  2. The Old Man and the Sea by Hemmmingway
  3. The Sound and the Fury by Faulkner
  4. 100 Years of Solitude by Marquez
  5. The Power and The Glory by Greene
  6. Blood Meridian by McCarthy
  7. Of Mice and Men by Steinbeck
  8. Stoner by Williams
  9. Dune by Herbert
  10. The Sun Also Rises by Hemmmingway
Angus Honnerdine - Sun, 24 Sep 2017 13:40:05 EST ID:hMYCFaKF No.69450 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Notes from Underground. Dostoyevsky.
The Stars my Destination. Bester.
Count of Monte Cristo. Dumas.
Ada, or Ardor. Nobokov.
Something Wicked This Way Comes. Bradbury.
Gormenghast. Peake.
The Time Machine. Wells.
War of the Flowers. Williams.
Complete Collection. Poe.
Calvin and Hobbes. Watterson.

This was harder than I thought. Im confident my list is somehow wrong but there it is.
Nigel Sabberway - Sun, 01 Oct 2017 06:27:29 EST ID:6RF+baL0 No.69471 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Almost all of you read as if you think you can't write unless you're white.

>I'm not racist but I exclusively read books by the 11% of the world that is white

David Blimmlelore - Fri, 13 Oct 2017 21:08:35 EST ID:JRgk/hWz No.69492 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Yeah, that's obvious. I was asking about this >>69420. Thanks for answering.

Book help by BewareTheLongWeinerOfBeavis - Thu, 06 Apr 2017 18:13:28 EST ID:S2P2yF1L No.69148 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Taking a short survey to help with my writing.

Do you read any ethics books or motivational books?
If so what do you look for?

How do you feel about indie books or ones you have not heard of?

What do you think if a book says something that is good writing but that you don't agree with?

Are you a known bandwagon jumper?

Do you share books with others or tell them of good finds?
If so, how?
Thank you books and tits for your cooperation
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Rebecca Goodshaw - Sun, 09 Apr 2017 21:04:14 EST ID:S2P2yF1L No.69155 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Some cheeky answers here I see..
Phyllis Goodman - Thu, 20 Apr 2017 19:47:58 EST ID:IgNvg7HZ No.69185 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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babygirl's got a slammin body tho
Isabella Drunnerway - Sat, 23 Sep 2017 00:34:45 EST ID:VQb4+Ruj No.69440 Ignore Report Quick Reply
I'd love to know where we can go to find books that others share. Maybe some Mega sharing sites?
Basil Drubblebet - Sat, 23 Sep 2017 17:34:09 EST ID:PgJjQHjp No.69441 Ignore Report Quick Reply
>Do you read any ethics books or motivational books?
Ethics - yes, mostly utilitarian ethics and animal studies. Motivational books - no.
>If so what do you look for?
Rational, science-based arguments.

>How do you feel about indie books or ones you have not heard of?
I'm willing to give them a shot if the premise is interesting.
>What do you think if a book says something that is good writing but that you don't agree with?
If the arguments are sound and logical, then there are ways to expand upon them and argue for/against them. This is the foundation of discourse. So I don't really care if a book contains things I don't agree with, as long as they're coherent.

>Are you a known bandwagon jumper?
Not really, no.
>Do you share books with others or tell them of good finds?
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Beatrice Shittingwater - Sat, 23 Sep 2017 17:59:00 EST ID:oVeSLpS9 No.69443 Ignore Report Quick Reply
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H P Lovecraft Fear of the Unknown docu by Martin Trotbury - Fri, 22 Sep 2017 08:06:00 EST ID:wW1tkXU5 No.69436 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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So this was really good

Books similar to "Flowers for Algernon" by Ernest Bedgeshit - Thu, 09 Mar 2017 11:24:20 EST ID:5fOs/Zj+ No.69087 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Hi, everyone. Could u pls suggest me books similar to "Flowers for Algernon" by Daniel Keyes? I'm reading it right now and I really love it
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Henry Hullyfuck - Sun, 12 Mar 2017 21:19:29 EST ID:RwN36K4g No.69090 Ignore Report Quick Reply
That's a good recommend, I second Of Mice And Men. It will give a similar feel to Flowers for Algernon.
Sidney Sussleberk - Tue, 14 Mar 2017 11:45:34 EST ID:7e1PhYOG No.69093 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Thanks guys I'll read them
Lillian Sacklemit - Tue, 14 Mar 2017 18:54:20 EST ID:z628orwU No.69094 Ignore Report Quick Reply
i know ayn rand is an extremely polarizing figure and i risk starting a flame war just by mentioning one of her books, but i got a similar readfeel from Anthem. the fact that the protagonist is brainwashed and largely uneducated makes him basically a retard, plus its cozy to watch him grasp the concept of individuality and fight the system. no comment on the broader philosophosociopolitical implications or messages of the book. people have strong opinions on both sides...
C-Higgy !lfsExjBfzE - Thu, 20 Jul 2017 20:43:40 EST ID:MnaUA0rp No.69297 Report Quick Reply
The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time
Polly Sellershaw - Tue, 12 Sep 2017 18:52:23 EST ID:p34YNVHv No.69416 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Oh shit I read that. Good book.

One Thousand and One Nights by Sophie Sendlelot - Sun, 27 Aug 2017 09:59:30 EST ID:kaa8P4QA No.69377 Ignore Report Reply Quick Reply
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Could anyone possibly direct me to the most uncensored version of the Arabian Nights? I'm aware that the texts have been around for a very long time and there are so many translations, but I'm interested in reading an English translation that contains the adult situations and raunchy humor some of the original texts. All of the old translations I've partially read from online sources imply that they've been censored for decency.
Caroline Cusslespear - Sun, 27 Aug 2017 17:19:56 EST ID:JRgk/hWz No.69378 Ignore Report Quick Reply
Tsk, tsk, why ars you so naughty, Sophie?

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