Michel Foucault offers an iconoclastic exploration of why we feel compelled to continually analyze and discuss sex, and of the social and mental mechanisms of power that cause us to direct the questions of what we are to what our sexuality is.
Witches of Etlantium continues with an exciting and romantic new installment Aislin has been abducted from her homeland and sold into slavery by her mother to a man she has yet to meet and delivered by a man she can't resist.
The two of them have their own demons to manage, but if she can win either of them to her side, she might have a chance of finding revenge on the selfish mother who refuses to pass down her power. But life as a chattel wife isn't easy, and it certainly isn't safe enough to plot revenge. Read the exciting new installment of the Witches of Etlantium and find out how power, manipulation, and finding yourself can take you on a gruesome, thrilling, yet deeply romantic adventure Smoke Witch is the continuation of the NA romance series Witches of Etlantium, and offers a strong female lead, fantasy with a bit of mercenary romance and womens adventure, and a sorceress romance take on abduction romance.
In The Postmodern Animal, Steve Baker explores how animal imagery has been used in modern and contemporary art and performance, and in postmodern philosophy and literature, to suggest and shape ideas about identity and creativity. Baker cogently analyses the work of such European and American artists as Olly and Suzi, Mark Dion, Paula Rego and Sue Coe, at the same time looking critically at the constructions, performances and installations of Robert Rauschenberg, Louise Bourgeois, Joseph Beuys and other significant late twentieth-century artists.
Baker's book draws parallels between the animal's place in postmodern art and poststructuralist theory, drawing on works as diverse as Jacques Derrida's recent analysis of the role of animals in philosophical thought and Julian Barnes's best-selling Flaubert's Parrot.
Meet A.K. Swift, a working-class war veteran and family man who is haunted by visions of nuclear apocalypse. When matters of conscience determine that he can no longer support the State-sponsored institutions that create the machines that threaten the living, A.K.decides to stop paying. Trouble is, he's not a very good tax resister. He forgets to attend the meetings and doesn't bother to fill out the proper forms. Now he worries there may be consequences. From the dustbin of Cold War protest literature, Bradley Smith s The Man Who Saw His Own Liver emerges as a heartfelt meditation on the time problem of the individual against authority. Rooted in libertarian theory and the moribund tradition of American transcendentalism, it is the story of an accidental rebel trembling in comic defiance under the yoke of God and State, and before the face Leviathan of modern Bureaucracy. Smith's writing is animated by a crisp and laconic prose-poetic hum. His is a uniquely personal canvass in which storytelling and gently wrought polemics interweave, seamly, with turns of magical realism coming to rest in that frail, strangely familiar liminal space, where ineffable exaltation and terror transcend the political. Originally conceived and performed for the stage in 1983, The Man Who Saw His Own Liver is presented by Nine-Banded books in novelized form.
It is appended with Smith s short story, Joseph Conrad and the Monster from the Deep. We hope you enjoy it.
Love gadgets and techology? Do you wonder what your house will be like in the future? Futurist David Kermaani is a technology insider who gives a glimpse into what you can expect in your home from garage to kitchen! With his fun but direct writing style, Kermaani takes you through each room of the house and describes each item in it. The book is intended to be a light read and is the first in a series of books that describes the future. 10% of all profits are donated to Girls Who Code.