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Industrial Society and Its Future por…
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Industrial Society and Its Future (original 1995; edição 1995)

por Theodore J. Kaczynski

MembrosCríticasPopularidadeAvaliação médiaMenções
2118100,918 (3.79)1
In 1971 Dr. Theodore Kaczynski rejected modern society and moved to a primitive cabin in the woods of Montana. There, he began building bombs, which he sent to professors and executives to express his disdain for modern society, and to work on his magnum opus, Industrial Society and Its Future, forever known to the world as the Unabomber Manifesto. Responsible for three deaths and more than twenty casualties over two decades, he was finally identifed and apprehended when his brother recognized his writing style while reading the 'Unabomber Manifesto.' The piece, written under the pseudonym FC (Freedom Club) was published in the New York Times after his promise to cease the bombing if a major publication printed it in its entirety.… (mais)
Membro:cpalaka
Título:Industrial Society and Its Future
Autores:Theodore J. Kaczynski
Informação:Publisher Unknown, Paperback, 149 pages
Colecções:A sua biblioteca
Avaliação:
Etiquetas:to-read, philosophy, politics, nonfiction

Pormenores da obra

The Unabomber Manifesto: Industrial Society and Its Future por Theodore Kaczynski (1995)

  1. 00
    The Right to Useful Unemployment: And Its Professional Enemies por Ivan Illich (P_S_Patrick)
    P_S_Patrick: Criticism of similar problems in industrial societies, taken from different angles.
  2. 00
    Civilized Man's Eight Deadly Sins por Konrad Lorenz (P_S_Patrick)
    P_S_Patrick: Two different works on the damage that industrialisation and technology have on human society. Many of the same themes are found in both works, though each work has a very different style, format, and voice.
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Mostrando 1-5 de 8 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
Amazingly revealing analysis. Opened my eyes to displacement activities. The ideas about technology that can exist independently vs that that requires an existing complex system in place to support it are something that I'd now like to explore more.
The biggest flaw, aside from brevity incompatible with the breadth of ideas discussed, is that the book doesn't describe the alternative and only shows what is to be destroyed but not what is to be built.

I also happen to quite like the industrial society. ( )
  Paul_S | Dec 23, 2020 |
Nourishing food for thought even if you don’t agree with the conclusions. I found Industrial Society and Its Future to be a stimulating counterpoint to my usual technology-focused life where my professional and personal worlds revolve around the creation and usage of the enemy identified by Kaczynski. ( )
  gordonhart | Dec 13, 2020 |
A great description of the problem, attached to an uninspiring attempt at a solution. His description of the leftist psychological type is especially valuable, as is the idea of a universal need for a power process to gain spiritual health which is generally unsuccessfully transferred into the surrogate activities of modern life. That said, I would rather be a computer programmer than a subsistence farmer; as would most of us, I think. ( )
  tannyl-savdut | May 23, 2020 |
I really tried to give this a fair shot cause I generally agree with the UNABOMBER that technological advancements have made modern life boring and stupid, but YEESH. They should teach this in school to illustrate the dangers of unchecked MANSPLAINING. Who woulda thought locking yourself away in a cabin for decades would make you an insufferable asshole? ( )
  Jetztzeit | May 15, 2020 |
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» Adicionar outros autores (3 possíveis)

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Kaczynski, Theodoreautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Hännikäinen, TimoTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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In 1971 Dr. Theodore Kaczynski rejected modern society and moved to a primitive cabin in the woods of Montana. There, he began building bombs, which he sent to professors and executives to express his disdain for modern society, and to work on his magnum opus, Industrial Society and Its Future, forever known to the world as the Unabomber Manifesto. Responsible for three deaths and more than twenty casualties over two decades, he was finally identifed and apprehended when his brother recognized his writing style while reading the 'Unabomber Manifesto.' The piece, written under the pseudonym FC (Freedom Club) was published in the New York Times after his promise to cease the bombing if a major publication printed it in its entirety.

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