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Friday, November 20, 2015

A Review of Mr. Holmes.

Mr. Holmes. A postmodern/poststructural look at a postmodernist film that behaves postmodernly because postmodernism is dumb.
By. Daniel Shultz
This review contains spoilers.

            The prevailing notion.

A bitter

            Way to see the changes that bring life to words.
Postmodernism is to know that you don’t no. (intentional grammar mistake)
            A way to see that absolutes are no more than conventions. Such words bean only the beaniest of contraptions, stifling the webs and morsels.

Laws are gone, hail to the temporality of morality.

Thursday, November 19, 2015

Monster Hunting Gone Corporate

Monster Hunting Gone Corporate
A Review of Larry Correia’s First Two Monster Hunter International books.
By Daniel Shultz

            We live in a world filled with evil, tangible human evil, but what if we lived in a world with all of that human evil and with the horrible, ugly, grotesque monsters of legend? What if vampires and werewolves were really out there prowling the streets? Surely a police force already burdened by the overabundance of human crimes couldn’t protect us from all these monsters as well? Fantasy author Larry Correia offers an answer to that question with his Monster Hunter International series in a very simple way: Corporate Monster Slaying.

Sunday, November 1, 2015

Going Postal, Or How I Read a Satire of Bureaucracy and Government and Lived to Tell About It.

Going Postal, Or How I Read a Satire of Bureaucracy and Government and Lived to Tell About It.
By Daniel Shultz

            The late British author Sir Terry Pratchett was a very prolific author. For his most popular series, the discworld, Pratchett wrote 41 novels. From 1986 to 2007 Pratchett released at least a book a year. During this time he also worked on a few collaborative novels with other authors, including Stephen Baxter, and Neil Gaiman.  This prolific career as well as Pratchett’s knack for witty satire and silly humor has lead to Pratchett being considered by many to be one of the greatest authors Britain has produced.