Who wants?! 🙋🏼♂️
Who wants?! 🙋🏼♂️
i also recently finished caliban and the witch! my comfort zone is in the modern age, so i was excited learn about feudalism in the 13-15th centuries. federici‘s marxist feminist analysis of primitive accumulation is very interesting, even if i am unsure about a few of her conclusions. one thing i wonder is how federici accounts for women such as myself whose main stage for exploitation is the workplace, not their bodies. ⭐️ 4.5/5 ⭐️
Too broad at times but interesting none the less
1. This one and every other one about the climate crisis
2. Hmm parks and rec maybe, M*A*S*H maybe, the good place is probably in the top spot tho
3. Today I had a kind of fruit and veg bar which was quite nice
4. Greenwich Meridian Time pride 4 eva. London 😎
5. Blue Remains or Blue Quichotte - I like both!
There are two novels that can change a bookish fourteen-year old's life: The Lord of the Rings and Atlas Shrugged. One is a childish fantasy that often engenders a lifelong obsession with its unbelievable heroes, leading to an emotionally stunted, socially crippled adulthood, unable to deal with the real world. The other, of course, involves orcs. -John Rogers
A fun and flabbergasting tale of a tech startup that managed to swindle a lot of powerful people. #capitalism strikes again.
This was my #bookclub‘s latest read and I‘m looking forward to our discussion. I‘ll probably end up listening to the podcast to refresh myself before our meeting which is still several weeks away.
Wish this had included a timeline and an org chart or something to keep it all straight.
First book for graduate school. To those who are unaware, I‘m currently working as an archaeologist but decided it was time for me to go back to school and get my masters in Environmental Science and try to save the world instead of just preserving our past (which is incredibly rewarding in and of itself) but there needs to be a world in which people can appreciate the past first.