ECCLESIASTÉS / ECCLESIASTES / DER PREDIGER
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Todo lo que te viniere a la mano para hacer, hazlo con todas tus fuerzas; porque en el sepulcro, adonde tú vas, no hay obra, ni industria, ni ciencia, ni sabiduría. / Whatsoever thy hand findeth to do, do it with thy might; for there is no work, nor device, nor knowledge, nor wisdom, in the grave, whither thou goest. / Alles, was dir vor Handen kommt, zu tun, das tue frisch; denn bei den Toten, dahin du fährst, ist weder Werk, Kunst, Vernunft noch Weisheit.
For Ourselves: The Right to Be Greedy
Theses on the practical necessity of Demanding Everything. A 30,000 word, 72 page situationist-influenced synthesis of egoism and communism. Download for Kindle, HTML or PDF – Free!
Th. Metzger and rachMiel: Big Gurl
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“The prose equivalent of R. Crumb and S. Clay Wilson on evil speed and sterno.” – Hakim Bey. Mary Cup isn’t just a big girl – she’s Big Gurl, a queen-sized package of beauty and brawn that men are dying to get their hands on. That includes the meter man, the minister, the mugger, the social worker, and even her own Baddest Daddy. Bizarro-style horror from 1989 now back in print with a new cover by Kenneth Huey.
Ernest Mann: I Was Robot
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I Was Robot is the best of Ernest Mann’s newspaper, Little Free Press. In 1969, at the age of 42, Mann cashed out and spent the rest of his life living the Priceless Economic System (PES). His secret? Accept no payment for your work. Unlike other revolutionaries who redistributed other people’s wealth, Mann volunteered to go first. With the PES all products and services can be given away free of charge. And there will be no more war. Lauded by poet Naomi Shihab Nye, described as ‘a sort of urban Thoreau’ and ‘the grandfather of the ‘zine movement,’ I Was Robot identified the 99% (by name!) decades ago. Out of print since 1990, with a new introduction by Trevor Blake.
Dora Marsden: The Freewoman and the Egoist
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Buy Dora Marsden: The Freedwoman and the Egoist Volume Two (1915-1919) for $9.95 for Kindle at amazon.com.
DADA would break the meaning of meaning in 1916. Technocracy Inc. told us technology trumped tyranny in 1919. The Tractatus Logico-Philosophicus warned us about words in 1921. Magritte’s treacherous pipe smoked us out in 1928. General Semantics conducted the war between map and territory in 1933. The situationists spoke of the spectacle in 1957. William S. Burroughs punched The Ticket that Exploded in 1963. The English Collective of Prostitutes lauded legal love for sale in 1975. But before all that, there was Dora Marsden. Post-everything by 1913. Reading books of comics twenty years before the first comic book was published. Small-press publishing forty years before the first photocopier. Social media savvy eighty years before the Web. Two volumes of the works of Dora Marsden with a new introductions by Trevor Blake.
Buy Raoul Vaneigem: Selected Works 1962-1979 for $4.95 for Kindle at amazon.com
Selections from the works of Raoul Vaneigem (1934 – present). Basic Banalities (1962), Some Theoretical Topics That Need To Be Dealt With Without Academic Debate or Idle Speculation (1966), The Revolution of Everyday Life (1967), Contributions to The Revolutionary Struggle, Intended To Be Discussed, Corrected, And Principally, Put Into Practice Without Delay (1974) and The Book of Pleasures (1979).
Trevor Blake: Portland Memorials
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Between 2009 and 2011 I walked the length and breadth of downtown Portland. When I found a memorial, I transcribed what it said and where it was. This book includes all the memorials in downtown Portland. I have entered this book into the public domain for the same reason Joseph Shemanski gave Portland the Shemanski Fountain: “to express in small measure gratitude for what the city has done for me.”
Kerry Wendell Thornley: The Dreadlock Recollections
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Confession / satire by the mind-controlled assassin of John F. Kennedy. “In early November of 1963, Slim and I arrived at the little house in Harahan, Louisiana, and Brother-in-law said to me, as soon as I sat down, ‘Kerry, give me some ideas about assassinating John F. Kennedy.’ I was more than happy to oblige; for years I had been saving up ideas about how to murder the President. I’d spoken of assassinating Kennedy to anyone who would listen to me ever since my arrival in New Orleans.”