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The concept of this book is cool. I purchased it to use in my English Composition course, but it doesn't really seem to go beyond the examples of factual inaccuracy/fact checking. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Ryler Dustin
Theway the book is organized is not like a normal book. The center of the page has a famous essay by D'Agada and the text outside the center is the conversation between d'Agada and... Read morePublished 8 months ago by erik Castillo
I can't decide if this little satire serves as a thought provoking exercise on what is knowable OR goes too far and winds up slyly justifying, and yet apologizing for, sloppy... Read morePublished 9 months ago by hh
I got this book as a requirement for my journalism class, and it's actually a remarkably written book. It's written in a very different format, but I loved itPublished 10 months ago by Sarah Miller
This book has been pretty hilariously interpreted as an attempt by the author to get you to agree with him that facts are silly and unnecessary things. Read morePublished 10 months ago by k lewis loess
John D'Agata wrote a nonfiction story on the suicide of a Las Vegas teenager named Levi Presley. Following standard journalistic procedures, the magazine who had commissioned the... Read morePublished 11 months ago by Peter S. Bradley
Required text for a class... but I actually enjoyed it. Very dry humor as well as an interesting "news" piece to follow. It's amazing to see what can get published.Published 14 months ago by jess s.
Has a lot of interesting things inside. I learned a lot from it. I purchased the book for a class but I plan on keeping it for future references.Published 15 months ago by E. Cheney
Conceptually— wonderful, admirable even. But execution wise, well, it welcomes repetitious. A little too inside baseball for most, as an editor.writer I enjoyed it to a point. Read morePublished 20 months ago by Maxwell Fohrman