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Good description of 60s activism and its consequences written by someone too young to have experienced it.Published 4 months ago by Ellen
People will probably still be dissecting the effects of the '60s long after anyone who was alive and participating in that culture is long gone. Read morePublished 7 months ago by Michael Warren
I read this over one long evening. For what it was, it was very well-executed: Kunzru's research on underground radical groups is impeccable and transposed with admirable artistic... Read morePublished 15 months ago by Mekman79
I read this immediately on the back of Gods Without Men, which I loved. Finding Gods Without Men (which, to be honest, I chose mainly for the title and the cover) was the first... Read morePublished 18 months ago by Worldreader
Since the author is a bit young to have actually been there, I have to say that I think he did an amazing job of
capturing the spirit of the times. Read more
I first found out about Hari Kunzru after reading "Gods Without Men" which I found to be an excellent book. Read morePublished on February 12, 2014 by Joseph Landes
I wanted to read a book by Hari Kunzru because his story in the New Yorker, "Raj, Bohemian," was one of the best short stories I've ever read. Read morePublished on August 30, 2013 by Ken Brimhall
"My Revolutions," like all good books, stuck with me long after I finished it. The story revolves around a former radical in 1960s London who settles into a life of middle-class... Read morePublished on July 10, 2011 by J. Smallridge
Kunru is a good writer (read The Impressionist), but every character in this book is a caricature, and I found it hard to care about any of them. Read morePublished on September 9, 2010 by Jeff Pariser