A talk presented at the 10th annual dConstruct conference in Brighton, England.
An important counter-narrative to the usual mythical startup genre.
Observations about what makes for a good remote culture, and why it’s likely here to stay.
A breezy and utilitarian introduction to remote working.
Bakewell brilliantly extracts principles for living from Montaigne’s life and letters; this is a biography which is transparent about its purpose.
The title is cheeky, the subject is not: Solnit’s explorations into the power structures that underlie violence against women, rape culture, marriage equality, and, yes—mansplaining—is both scathing and hopeful.
Cole’s second work of fiction maintains the line of his first.
“I never set out to write this book,” Mary Ruefle begins. And yet, she did write it, and that contradiction is the first of many.
Harkaway’s fiction occupies an extraordinary space between evocative sci-fi dystopia and Hollywood action-adventure—in other words, it is completely irresistible.
An important and infuriating book. The authors describe in detail the methods by which a few scientists successfully manipulated public opinion about tobacco, DDT, the ozone hole, global warming, and more.
Teju Cole’s first novel is uneventful, but don’t let that deter you.
A playful novel, part Kafka, part Borges. Reminded me of Terry Gilliam’s films (in the best possible way).
Publishing the hard way.