What are you reading? How is it?

What are you reading? How is it?

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  1. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    Jamie Stewart's sex memoirs. Surprisingly engaging.

    • 4 months ago
      Anonymous

      didn't know he had a book out. i think he's a phenomenal artist but a repugnant human being, should i bother reading it?

      • 4 months ago
        Anonymous

        It starts off rocky and puerile -both in style and content- but it redeems itself once he's done recollecting his childhood 'traumas'. It's a good quick read, whether you love to hate or hate to love him.

    • 4 months ago
      Anonymous

      jamie released sex memories? post that shit

  2. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    Milton. He has strangely high powers of expression; I enjoy him most when he takes the tone of the angry prophet, much in the vein of Hebrew social critics like Amos and Isaiah.

  3. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    Just finished A house for mr Biswas 30 min ago. Was kino.

  4. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    Esoteric Heideggerianist book on Heraclitus with a mid translation
    It's ok

  5. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    Just finished.
    A little disappointed. I liked the landscape descriptions and the strange happenings but the ending was a damp squib.

  6. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    a solid 2/3rds of the way thru Circe in Ulysses. i thought the fart fetishism was relegated to his private letters; i was wrong

  7. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    i recently started the recognitions by william gaddis. it's very good so far.

  8. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    Still reading Bleak House. It gets better once you get past the slogs of Chapters 1-35.

  9. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    Moby Dick
    It's more kino than I had imagined. I love the whale autism.

    • 4 months ago
      Anonymous

      Moby dick is so good, its ridiculous have fun anon.
      I just scratching at the surface of Ezra Pound's Cantos, shits wild, it's insanely well crafted but all over the place.

    • 4 months ago
      Anonymous

      I started this recently too. I'm surprised by how genuinely funny it is, and I love Ishmael. It's making me dread the horrors.

  10. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    I'm reading the chapters I've written so far to edit them.
    It's not to the point that I'd want to see it printed on a page, but I think the character dynamics and set pieces are stronger than before. I'll do it again in another 100 pages.

  11. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    The tunnel by sabato, really enjoying it

    • 4 months ago
      Anonymous

      Read that years ago, good book. Reading Oman’s Byzantine Empire now, enjoyably light.

  12. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    As I Lay Dying by Faulkner.
    Surprised at how funny some bits are. Also really love when the siblings and other characters interact with Darl. Something about the way he comes off as so bizarre despite being the "main" perspective with some of the most thoughtful and beautiful takes on what's happening.

  13. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    Been rereading some Lawrence poems and short stories before reading Quetzalcoatl/The Plumed Serpent. I’m a little iffy about his political book but I like the man and his work a lot so I figured I’d see what it’s about. Just read Sun, one of my favorite short stories. I love the mystic type Lawrence. The one who has his characters feel pull with a rainbow, the moon, or the sun, and what they symbolize

  14. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    I've gotten in big into Anthony Burgess.
    Earthly Powers was by far my favorite book last year and then Nothing lLke the Sun and M/F and autobiographies I was just having so much fun living in his world.
    I feel like we share a similar fascination for the repellent in it's Byzantine form, and an aversion to plain old gangsterism.

    Now I'm on to The Kingdom of the Wicked. And having a lot of fun with it.

  15. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    >The Republic
    It's kind of funny

  16. 4 months ago
    Anonymous

    Stalin: Paradoxes of Power, 1878–1928
    by Stephen Kotkin.
    It is, without an iota of doubt, one of the greatest books I've ever had the good fortune of reading.

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