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Currently reading

Looking Backwards from 2000 to 1887
Edward Bellamy
Loud Hands: Autistic People, Speaking
Julia Bascom
The Other Half Of The Sky
Jack McDevitt, Kelly Jennings, Christine Lucas, Kay T. Holt, Alex Dally MacFarlane, Aliette de Bodard, Athena Andreadis, C.W. Johnson, Terry Boren, Sue Lange, Ken Liu, Cat Rambo, Melissa Scott, Joan Slonczewski, Alexander Jablokov, Nisi Shawl, Martha Wells, Vandana Singh
Dead Mountain: The True Story of the Dyatlov Pass Incident
Donnie Eichar
FUCKED: on being sexually dysfunctional in sex-positive queer scenes
Kirsty, Anna, Hannah, Tasha
Come as You Are: The Surprising New Science that Will Transform Your Sex Life
Nagoski Ph.D, Emily
Deutschland Schwarz Weiß: Der alltägliche Rassismus
Noah Sow
Redefining Realness: My Path to Womanhood, Identity, Love & So Much More
Janet Mock
Why Does He Do That?: Inside the Minds of Angry and Controlling Men
Lundy Bancroft
Natural Language Processing with Python
Edward Loper, Steven Bird, Ewan Klein

Das Glasperlenspiel (Taschenbuch)

Das Glasperlenspiel  (Taschenbuch) - Hermann Hesse "The Glass Bead Game" is so full of thoughts. I first loved it for it's freemasonic ideas, the scholarly touch, the way a world was created in my mind. Later for the impressingly drawn picture of an interaction between system and individual. Towards the end of Knechts life for the calm, relaxing, maze-like structure of the book, seeing it as a glass bead game itself. The final, indian story left the next remarkable impression on me– after all that contemplation, Maya seems so much more painful than ever before. The longing for solitude and pure awareness seemed to become my own.
My mind went all this way with the protagonist, the biographer and the system of Castalia – this book leaves me a bit richer in paths of thinking, or so I hope.