Embedded presents something different in the Sci-Fi genre. Technology is not just introduced, it evolves alongside the narrative.
While Kamel Daoud’s book is a classic subversion of Albert Camus’ classic, something far more meaningful breathes just below the surface.
With the new Star Wars installment growing ever closer, Lachlan Liesfield is hoping for a change of tack, following Tolkien’s example of less is more.
Continuing on with last week’s narrative thread, we asked writer Lachlan Liesfield what books he’d plunge himself into an inferno to save.
Lachlan Liesfield wanders through Evelyn Waugh’s lucid WW2 novel “Officers and Gentlemen”, which, despite it’s problems, loses none of its power to drag you in.
In The Society of the Crossed Keys, Lachlan Liesfield rediscovers the work of Stefan Zweig, a gem who shines far beyond The Grand Budapest Hotel.
Lachlan Liesfield’s #bookreview is almost an #authorreview as he writes not only of Albert Camus’ incomplete final novel “The First Man”, but of Camus himself, and the insight the novel offers into the late, great author.
Lachlan Liesfield shares his thoughts on Alain de Botton’s “The Architecture of Happiness”; that while the book lacks structure, it forms a strong foundation for anyone seeking an introduction to architecture.
Lachlan Liesfield dissects JG Ballard’s “Concrete Island” in this TBS Book Review. Overshadowed by his highly controversial “Crash,” Ballard’s “Concrete Island” offers much to those willing to commit.