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Though I am not sure how real (if that matters to you) this journal is, it is interesting reading and calls you back. Read morePublished 4 months ago by Jeremy Tarbush
I didn't take to The New Reaction, maybe because she seemed to be trying to solve the madness. Here she accepts it, even rides it.Published 4 months ago by Rares Marian
For those familiar with Rachel Haywire's current writing for Futurist-oriented websites and other forums, or for her recent "I am not a woman in tech" article for Medium,... Read morePublished 21 months ago by Amazon Customer
Acidexia turns the "quest story" genre inside-out and upside-down, with the more-or-less-true adventures of a young woman running both away (from an abusive institution) and... Read morePublished on March 19, 2013 by Ace Lightning
Millennial shotgun blasts from the blogging edge of cool.
A pageturner epistolary narrative of cybercultural and magickal self-discovery in perfect postmodern... Read more
Rachel (Acidexia) Haywire isn't Kerouac. She wasn't on the road in the shadow of someone else, reporting on what she wanted to be but never was. Read morePublished on August 17, 2012 by RobtClements
This was an interesting read that made me reconsider an internal personal description:
Previously I described myself as Violently Misanthropic. Read more
Rachel Haywire writes in a unique fashion I'll admit it's a bit hard to adjust to how she wrote it because she doesn't write this novel in the traditional approach but the book is... Read morePublished on July 3, 2012 by Anonymous
This book reads like a hallucinogenic diary. It reminds me at times of the first time I read Chuck Palahniuk. A memoir of a mutant trying to find others like her. Read morePublished on July 2, 2012 by mthead