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420chan is Getting Overhauled - Changelog/Bug Report/Request Thread (Updated June 12 [TaimaTV Update])
Write something one word at a time V.2 Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Archie Manderworth - Wed, 10 Jan 2018 04:59:35 EST ID:kB9vcdQ8 No.69747
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Since our last thread was so RUDELY interrupted, I hearby start a new thread in the same vein.

1) one word per post, punctuation, whatever
2) no spunky meddlin'

I shall begin:

Orbital
408 posts and 16 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
>>
Charles Claydock - Sun, 16 Jun 2019 04:36:04 EST ID:0jgHCyVM No.70705 Ignore Report Reply
>>70702
orgasms
>>
Wesley Clallyfield - Sun, 16 Jun 2019 06:39:47 EST ID:g0RuLEaE No.70706 Ignore Report Reply
>>70705
shattered
>>
Nell Cittingbury - Sun, 16 Jun 2019 12:51:28 EST ID:YHGK5cUA No.70707 Ignore Report Reply
>>70706
us.


Other places to talk books? Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Sidney Hidgebetch - Sun, 26 May 2019 18:57:22 EST ID:tEOPuSXt No.70657
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Dunno if this is against the rules, sorry quetz or whoever if it is, but I just decided to check this place out after mainly staying on the drug boards. seems great, I see a lot of books I love being talked about, but this board is so slow now that it seems like it'd be hard to have any decent discussion going. Any other forums (preferably chan style but I'm open for anything) you guys know of that are any good?
3 posts and 1 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
>>
Rebecca Mongerwell - Mon, 03 Jun 2019 19:49:47 EST ID:7CZ4zA5h No.70676 Ignore Report Reply
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>>70665
That's it? There should be better forums and it's odd there is not.

Umm.. good for you?
>>
Martha Mebblegold - Mon, 10 Jun 2019 17:20:27 EST ID:UQGIBKqS No.70695 Ignore Report Reply
>>70676
-Goodreads: runs the gambit from basic bitch to pretentious pedant, but there can be some good discussion to be found as it tends to attract an older audience. Keeping track of what books you read by logging them and easily finding recommendations are bonuses
-circlejerk: Focus on the subcirclejerks; they vary in quality but are numerous enough so that you will likely find a niche to fit in and contribute to. Avoid all the default subs (shit)
-Twitter: pretty terrible and I don't recommend it, but the possibility of interacting with authors whose books you've read is cool, and occasionally you'll find good threads of discussion
-/lit/: Not even memeing, you can find some genuine and excellent discussion on here if you sift through the sea of trash and pretension. Excellent recs to be had as well (see their Wikia charts)
>>
Molly Ballyhall - Sat, 15 Jun 2019 15:39:21 EST ID:SWzbhaAB No.70704 Ignore Report Reply
>>70657
LibraryThing


Bump While Reading Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Ebenezer Brookham - Fri, 04 Mar 2016 09:04:46 EST ID:bq5scg8g No.68199
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What are you guys reading right now?

Brandon Sanderson just released the third and final book of his Reckoners trilogy, and it was fantastic. Where are all the Sanderson fans in here? It was this board that told me to read his shit, and now that I do, nobody ever will talk about them with me lol

Now starting Altered Carbon. Netflix is making a show based on it, and I like reading books that have adaptions impending so I can compare them later.
430 posts and 173 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
>>
Phineas Sembleway - Sun, 02 Jun 2019 20:47:23 EST ID:IdugN5W/ No.70671 Report Reply
>>70658
LOL, those posts from 2016 are actually mine. I did enjoy the book, even with some parts being tough to get through. I've even read it a second time since 2016. It's got a lot of genuinely trippy parts that I truly enjoy and I'll probably read it a third time in a decade or so
>>
George Drecklehitch - Wed, 12 Jun 2019 06:42:10 EST ID:cHWGrP6H No.70698 Ignore Report Reply
I am still reading Arch of Triumph for about 3 months ( I must confess it's one of the best books I have ever read) and I am going to write my college essay using this book and some help of https://paidpaper.net/craftresumes-com-review to make it faster. I checked some reviews before and I suppose it would be good additional for my work.
Has anyone read this book? Your thoughts?
>>
Molly Ballyhall - Sat, 15 Jun 2019 15:37:37 EST ID:SWzbhaAB No.70703 Ignore Report Reply
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>>68199
About halfway through Feersum Endjinn, my first time reading his non-Culture SF. Really digging it despite the somewhat aggravating phonetic chapters. It could definitely be set in the same universe as The Culture; it seems like he explored a lot of ideas here that would enter The Culture later.


RED PILL READING LIST Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Doris Debberhall - Sun, 15 Apr 2018 19:38:50 EST ID:fb7Anl99 No.70019
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I'm making a redpill reading list, as a joke. It's basically laughably ridiculous pieces that would dupe the pseudo-intellectuals infesting the chans. A mix of fedora, right wing rants, totalitarianism, religious and new age charlatans, and so on. I'm asking for contributions and suggestions.

Here it is so far:
Dr. Jordan B. Peterson, PhD - 12 Rules for Life
Stefan Molyneux, M.A. - Universally Preferable Behavior
InfoWars
Breitbart
Milo Yiannopoulos - Dangerous
Charles Murray - The Bell Curve
Mike Cernovich - Maga Mindset
Jonah Goldberg - Liberal Fascism
Ann Coulter - In Trump We Trust
Scott Lamb - The Faith of Donald Trump
President Donald J. Trump, B.S. - The Art of the Deal
Patrick J. Buchanan - The Death of the West
William Luther Pierce - The Turner Diaries
Jean Respail - The Camp of the Saints
Roosh V - Bang
Michelle Malkin - In Defense of Internment
Bill O'Reilly - Those Who Trespass
Ludwig von Mises - Socialism
Murray Rothbard - the Case Against the Fed
Aleister Crowley - The Book of Lies
Robert Greene - The 48 Laws of Power
Richard Dawkins - The God Delusion
David Icke - Children of the Matrix
Debi Pearl and Michael Pearl - To Train Up a Child
Ashida Kim - Ninja Death Touch
Rhonda Byrne - The Secret
Steven Seagal - The Way of the Shadow Wolves
Comment too long. Click here to view the full text.
41 posts and 4 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Fucking Piddlepere - Tue, 26 Mar 2019 01:40:44 EST ID:k9TAbtTt No.70490 Ignore Report Reply
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>>70488
How aboot this?

p.s. I've always disliked the red pill term cause it'd be the opposite in the context of the matrix.
>>
Henry Dredgeshit - Sun, 09 Jun 2019 22:28:27 EST ID:Ph7P1/lR No.70690 Ignore Report Reply
>the god delusion
yikes
>>
Eugene Bucklefoot - Mon, 10 Jun 2019 17:17:14 EST ID:iijDXrSk No.70694 Ignore Report Reply
>>70019
Robert H. Bork - Slouching Towards Gomorrah


Non Fiction Stuff Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Caroline Fennerfire - Wed, 21 Nov 2018 05:54:03 EST ID:0YXAfObP No.70398
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I'm on the lookout for some comfy books about real stuff.
Travel journals are often neat, really liked A Year In Provence by Peter Mayle.
Started on Pilgrimage to Mecca by Lady Evelyn Cobbold recently, but since the entries are dated I decided to read it at the same dates as they're written.
3 posts omitted. Click View Thread to read.
>>
Jack Hucklesutch - Thu, 11 Apr 2019 23:51:31 EST ID:k9TAbtTt No.70517 Ignore Report Reply
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The White Darkness: A Journey Across Antarctica by David Grann

and Clandestines: The Pirate Journals of an Irish Exile by Ramor Ryan
>>
Ernest Bliffingcocke - Fri, 12 Apr 2019 21:51:41 EST ID:McZgafzk No.70519 Ignore Report Reply
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>>70398
>>
Cornelius Wuffingstock - Mon, 03 Jun 2019 07:32:09 EST ID:eWGqeNf8 No.70674 Ignore Report Reply
>>70519
I started reading that for a while. Really strange with the shifts from there being different writers


A Sonnet From Ron Jeremy Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Hamilton Habberstadge - Mon, 03 Jun 2019 02:41:26 EST ID:iijDXrSk No.70672
I've always loved receiving
The gift of your platter
And if I can't feed you a bun
At least try some sugar batter

When you stroke through honey
I hope you find my hair
But when your smile fades
The moon was always there


Heroic Poems Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Sidney Clenningstock - Mon, 18 Mar 2019 13:21:00 EST ID:tw2BMDH/ No.70471
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I recently bought a book of translations of Old English poetry and am enjoying it a lot. I used to read a lot of REH as a kid (Conan, kull, Solomon) and a lot of the poetry in this collection reminds me of the heroic adventure type poetry that REH wrote.

Do you guys know of any recommendations for other poetry along these lines? Narrative poems that deal with battles, traveling, exotic lands, etc. I'm mostly familiar with the epics like Homer, Gilgamesh, Beowulf, Theogony, etc but I'm looking for poems that are more in the shorter formats.
1 posts and 1 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Lillian Drullerdock - Fri, 05 Apr 2019 02:54:40 EST ID:k9TAbtTt No.70510 Ignore Report Reply
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>>70471
Here's one OP: Winter Rose

"The rains began.
Hard, constant, they battered the fields, turned the roads to mud, crushed the gold leaves into the ground and turned them black. In the wood, the sodden trees and brambles bowed beneath the torrents. Leaves fell, clung limply to vines and wildflowers, slowly buried them beneath their sodden weight. Work in the fields, on Lynn Hall, stopped, though I heard him hammering inside, the time or two I ventured into the wood. I went to the well once: the rain-kissed water gave me nothing, not even my reflection. Another time, near evening, when the rains had grown gentle, drops flecking the air like tiny fireflies, I went to gather the last of the crab apples for Beda. So i told myself: I had to pass the ruined hall to reach the tree. Smoke came out of a chimney, smelling sweetly of birch and maple. Crispin had brought him a wagonload of seasoned wood. I did not see him.

Most of the time, I stayed in the house, sewing beside Laurel, or watching the rain. I had frightened myself in the wood: I did not know, anymore, what was true. If I had invented a world that none of us lived in, then the true world was Laurel's, predictable, dependable, with no secrets and no stray midnight gold that turned to leaf by morning. Corbet Lynn had not walked out of light, but had ridden a horse into the village;Laurel loved Perrin as always, and I wanted them there. I made myself teas of camomile and vervain to soothe my thoughts, and watched Laurel move calmly through her world. She never paced, or pulled a window open to feel the rain, the wind; she never moved without grace or purpose. She never went barefoot.

So I wore shoes and braided my hair, and made lace for her wedding dress, as if I sewed time and promises into each airy loop and every inch of it bound Laurel more securely..."
>>
George Gomblehall - Wed, 10 Apr 2019 14:17:28 EST ID:k9TAbtTt No.70515 Ignore Report Reply
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Noticed the book "The Long Take" by Robert Robertson is a story in a poem format, rather than Winter Rose in prose.
>>
Edward Mecklewater - Fri, 24 May 2019 03:14:42 EST ID:Fi7XA4O6 No.70652 Ignore Report Reply
My cock is shining like an rainbow into your eyes.


LITERARY DEATH POOL Ignore Report View Thread Reply
David Dartfoot - Sun, 19 May 2019 08:25:18 EST ID:rnkBzW3i No.70637
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The title says it all. Guess who the next author to die will be and win 50 stank tokens or something. My money is on Stephen King and whoever is smart will call dibs on the fat fuck to King's right in the pic. Okay people, go to town.
>>
Fuck Turveydale - Sun, 19 May 2019 17:55:44 EST ID:Prdb7P13 No.70638 Ignore Report Reply
>>70637
Oooooh dear.
>>
Reuben Borrybanks - Wed, 22 May 2019 22:24:11 EST ID:0jgHCyVM No.70648 Ignore Report Reply
>>70637
John Varley. Ellison and Wolfe have both passed, he's next on the docket.


Star Wars Books Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Doris Chunningtut - Wed, 15 May 2019 13:40:16 EST ID:Bpva3h/8 No.70622
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Anyone got into these? There are tons. I've always been a huge star wars fan big time into KOTOR 1 and 2 (still) and finally am getting into the literature. Started with purchasing this (picture) and A New Dawn (about Caleb and Hera from rebels before the show).

Anyone have any good suggestions for other books/series? Also general star wars literature and legends v. canon discussion.
4 posts and 1 images omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Cornelius Choggleworth - Mon, 20 May 2019 01:18:49 EST ID:UQGIBKqS No.70640 Ignore Report Reply
>>70622
I remember having a blast with Tales from the Mos Eisley Cantina and Tales of the Bounty Hunters back in the day; they're anthologies so the short stories vary a bit in tone/style but overall I found them fun and a quick read.

Have also heard great things about the Thrawn trilogy--as everyone ITT has already remarked upon--some of the Republic Commando books, and the Corellian Trilogy. Honestly I'd just go to your local bookstore and flip through the various offerings to see what piques your interest, but keep these options in mind.
>>
Phineas Gumblenog - Mon, 20 May 2019 16:57:47 EST ID:rXW/delc No.70641 Ignore Report Reply
Never was a big Star Wars guy but I bought and read all the Republic Commando books by Karen Traviss while on a trip in Canada and I really enjoyed them, would recommend.
>>
Wesley Blavingville - Tue, 21 May 2019 23:49:06 EST ID:7CZ4zA5h No.70646 Ignore Report Reply
Rogue Squadron was fun as a youngin'.


/lit/ reccomends? Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Fucking Piddlepere - Tue, 26 Mar 2019 02:18:56 EST ID:k9TAbtTt No.70491
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Recommended books that are free-thinking, an interesting perspective (filling in the circle vantage point), or purelyy amusing, or feel good books, or solid knowledge and science or practical skill books, would you recommend?

I know /lit/ has a diverse knowledge base.
Hmm...
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Hedda Dublingstudge - Thu, 28 Mar 2019 06:32:59 EST ID:ylxQEmun No.70499 Ignore Report Reply
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>>70498
I believe it does
>>
Lydia Gubblewill - Wed, 03 Apr 2019 10:29:52 EST ID:1AEmf+SQ No.70504 Ignore Report Reply
Cordelia Fine the Gender Delusion
>>
Better Friend - Fri, 17 May 2019 02:49:47 EST ID:J3t8/e1o No.70628 Ignore Report Reply
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For you.


How to write script Ignore Report View Thread Reply
PirateMike - Fri, 10 May 2019 17:39:31 EST ID:Zn5AOp3d No.70607
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And I find myself back on 420chan for help. I don't know if I should post this here or on /mtv but you are the well read ballers.
Ok, how do you write a video advertisement script? I know how to write a short film script but I'm not sure about an ad, is it the same? Google results are confusing, I don't know which one to trust.
All I want is a guide in any format, or a link or an actual script of an older existing ad if you have one, please!


(Pic unrelated)


Yachts of Cocaine Ignore Report View Thread Reply
sideways - Sun, 05 May 2019 15:35:55 EST ID:ygphWvhT No.70583
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this book is very something. not sure exactly what. but if you just want to read something that is just very something, then I suggest this.
>>
Lydia Gengerstock - Mon, 06 May 2019 19:15:11 EST ID:YHGK5cUA No.70588 Ignore Report Reply
>>70583 Hmmm, there's something about your suggestion...


Poetry for beginners Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Shitting Blytheford - Mon, 28 May 2018 22:04:52 EST ID:ERyV+qkn No.70116
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Hey /lit/ finding myself with a lot more time on my hands these days. I kind of feel like writing again but I want to give poetry a shot this time. Used to write a lot of short stories but I haven't in many years what little I did with poetry was way back in highschool and I remember nothing.

Anyone have some good book suggestions that cover the structure/form of different kinds of poetry, something I desperately need a refresher in. And just recommendations on some poetry collections in general that would be worth reading. Thanks guys.
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Samuel Fushville - Sun, 28 Apr 2019 18:32:30 EST ID:TbUII6vM No.70570 Ignore Report Reply
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"Poetry Handbook" by Lennard is an extraordinary overview of the more technical aspects of the craft of poetry (metre, form, layout, punctuation lineation rhyme, diction, syntax etc). It can be a bit dry but its worth working through. The author recommends working through a chapter a month and I would agree with this. Using it in conjunction with the 5th edition of the norton anthology of poetry is a good idea (the 6th edition is out now, so second-hand prices of the 5th edition are low).


On a more accessible level, I really love "poetry in the making" by ted hughes. He wrote it to inspire highschool age kids to read and write poetry, but don't let that put you off. Its awesome.
>>
William Pizzlechidge - Mon, 29 Apr 2019 04:33:36 EST ID:8vWeyTGD No.70571 Ignore Report Reply
Not very on the tòpic but if anyone is interested in spanish pre war poetry try Luis Cernuda. Its very gratefull to read
>>
Doris Wopperspear - Mon, 06 May 2019 07:50:45 EST ID:1ouWSemO No.70587 Ignore Report Reply
Poetry is my favorite kind of literature, you know. But to wirte poems a bit hard for me. I prefer to read different kinds of poems. Plus writing papers and essays are not my strong side. So regularly I use help of some services like Paperell


Modern religous interpretations Ignore Report View Thread Reply
Ebenezer Divingnog - Tue, 05 Jun 2018 04:17:33 EST ID:4vZzZP5I No.70132
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I'm looking for stuff on modern interpretations of religions and how they intermingle and carry over into each other. How mythology morphs in such cases as pagan Saturnalia translating over to Christmas. Maybe even breaking stuff like investigative religious journalism. I've always been interested in the subject but have done no reading on it. Specifically interested in Christianity but anything interesting on any religion in any time period is cool.
11 posts omitted. Click View Thread to read.
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Ernest Socklenirk - Sat, 29 Sep 2018 19:32:17 EST ID:pzzBCzyM No.70336 Ignore Report Reply
>>70132
There's this author called E.R. Dodds. He specialized on greek cultural history. He doesn't talk much about our present time, but he has this amazing book called "Greeks and the irrational" about the pagan, magic, mystic roots of greek culture. It quotes really obscure sources and gives a pretty good explanation of some greek cultural and psychological phenomenon. It's pretty well reviewed in the academic community. He also wrote a book on the socio-psychological consequences of the advent of early christianism in pagan cultures, it's called "Pagan and christian in the age of anxiety". I think it's a pretty good place if you want to go beyond scientific divulgation, but still want something sort of general and literary, and not some uninteligible academic mash up of ancient and modern languages intertwined from a thousand different sources.
>>
Samuel Fushville - Sun, 28 Apr 2019 17:49:00 EST ID:TbUII6vM No.70568 Ignore Report Reply
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Karen Armstrong has written several fantastic books that may be of interest. She writes in a fairly concise and engaging manner without being overly academic.
"The Great Transformation" might be what you're looking for as she discusses the development of judasim, Buddhism, Confucianism and the greek philosophers in the axial age. So, for example, she writes about how the aryan religious/cultural practises developed into vedic culture, proto hindu culture and then Buddhism. She discusses the development of judasim and the old testement from the void left by the disintegration of the egyptian empire and the influence of Canaanite/Phoenician cults on the early Israelites and, thus, the abrahamic faiths in general.
Its goodstuff.
In "the history of god" she concentrates on judasim, christianity and islam and is a little less accessible.
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Samuel Fushville - Sun, 28 Apr 2019 18:08:39 EST ID:TbUII6vM No.70569 Ignore Report Reply
>>70336
>E.R. Dodds.

Never heardof him before. His books look really interesting. nice rec


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