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A Dictionary of Science by E. B. Uvarov, D. R. Chapman & Alan Isaacs (Penguin, 1964 edition).

A Dictionary of Science by E. B. Uvarov, D. R. Chapman & Alan Isaacs (Penguin, 1964 edition).

(Source: retroreverbs)

Page one of TC Boyle’s hilariously neurotic contemporary love story, “Modern Love.” View high resolution

Page one of TC Boyle’s hilariously neurotic contemporary love story, “Modern Love.”

theparisreview:

“Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn don’t do that much for me. But his later stuff, he gets more cranky as he gets older. His critique gets more interesting. When I was fifteen, I read What Is Man? and it made a profound impression on me. It changed my life. It’s all about predestination versus freewill. He was a big believer in predestination. He didn’t think we had any free will.” —R. Crumb on Mark Twain.
Read more on the artist’s opinions at Open Culture, with his notes on the likes of Bob Dylan, Alfred Hitchcock, Philip K. Dick, and Charles Darwin.
View high resolution

theparisreview:

Tom Sawyer and Huckleberry Finn don’t do that much for me. But his later stuff, he gets more cranky as he gets older. His critique gets more interesting. When I was fifteen, I read What Is Man? and it made a profound impression on me. It changed my life. It’s all about predestination versus freewill. He was a big believer in predestination. He didn’t think we had any free will.” —R. Crumb on Mark Twain.

Read more on the artist’s opinions at Open Culture, with his notes on the likes of Bob Dylan, Alfred Hitchcock, Philip K. Dick, and Charles Darwin.

Gertrude said, ‘I don’t look like that.’ And Picasso replied, ‘You will.’ And he was right.
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