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"The great universal human family is a utopia worthy of the most paltry logic." This haughty, ironic aphorism occurs within Lautreamont's love song to the ocean, one of the most... Read morePublished 14 months ago by Fawn
like new condition, nice book. got this for someone who eventually liked it so all's well that ends well, I guess.Published 23 months ago by catseeds
Im only just getting passed to "Ode to the sea". This is great stuff, with an almost greater story behind the writing of it.Published on December 31, 2012 by DavidK
I came upon this book Via Goodreads and after reading it I LOVED IT
I liked the layers of images and thoughts piled up upon each other
I cannot describe it any other way
I wanted to read this work because of its significance for the Surrealists, such as Andre Breton. It has been called, by Franklin Rosemont (editor of Breton's "What is Surrealism? Read morePublished on June 1, 2011 by Green Stone
When it comes to "Maldoror" you have two choices. Read it; or put out your eyes, cut out your tongue, and chop off your fingers, because you obviously don't deserve words. Read morePublished on October 30, 2009 by maxson
This book is my favorite of all of the 19th century French writers. That century and that country produced some of the most amazingly twisted writers of any era, on par with... Read morePublished on July 1, 2009 by C. Park
It's more fun to realize that it's about writing, illustrations of writing and figures for writing. The reader is represented in the story as the victim of the author, which he... Read morePublished on September 28, 2008 by rhhardin