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Written in the style of a bygone era, Nock's book is repetitious and lacks the kind of concrete details that bring most memoirs to life. Read morePublished 7 months ago by Freesmith
Do not agree with all of his theories, but even tho this was written many years ago, as a country we are definitely not learning from history. He was insightful in many ways.Published 11 months ago by Diana
Outstanding. Albert Jay Nock's wandering, indirect autobiography will make you feel terrible about the world... while simultaneously making you feel better about yourself. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Jason S. Walters
In an age of entitlement and decadence, a reminder that this all started long ago with Marx and Darwin. Read morePublished on July 14, 2013 by Douglas J. Wolf
Not just a great philosophy here, but a wonderful expose of a brilliant man and a crystal clear logical thinker. Read morePublished on February 3, 2013 by R. Humelbaugh
This is one of the more interesting autobiographies of a great mind of the early 20th Century. Entertaining, educational, and if you are of Libertarian persuasion, it is a Must... Read morePublished on October 29, 2012 by Ray Walker
Sometimes I read a book directed by what I feel is Providencial. Mr. Nord's use of the English language was beautiful. I will read this book again.Published on October 12, 2012 by oldguy
Alber J. Nock delivers Memoirs of a Superfluous Man with detachment, wit, and humor like no one else I have read.
Mr. Read more
Alber J. Nock delivers Memoirs of a Superfluous Man with detachment, wit, and humor like no one else I have read. Read morePublished on January 4, 2009 by Matthew J. Summers