usually i speed up a book towards the end, but not with this book. maybe it was the way he read it. maybe it was just the right length. maybe it was just that interesting.
I didn't know much about this book and never heard of jon ronson or the staring at goats story. and while listening i kept wondering if this was fiction or non-fiction.
yes. i don't think i could turn all the pages.
Code: The Hidden Language of Computer Hardware and Software
i never noticed him
i'll buy this book now and keep it on my shelf. i am sure i will want to be reminded of the things inside it
already listened twice. and yes - ill listen to it again.
provides a great history of how things were done so you can get some insights into why people are still doing things they used to do. it also gives some ideas how we can maybe stop people from continuing to approach communications in that old fashioned out dated wrong way. The book is nice enough to explain things in a way that maybe everyone can understand
yes. rushkoff is so much fun to listen to.
me. cause the book didn't really have characters in it.
the book is not a story. its about cultural change, it is about the past, it is about right now, it is about the future.
this was great to listen to while commuting I don't think anyone should sit and listen to it all at once. there is just too much to hear and so much to google outside of the book.
not sure when the book should have ended. maybe it should keep going. I really enjoyed the first and second parts but got really bogged down in the court battle stuff of the third. kinda with i could have come out of that feeling good or not gone there at all.
I've recommended this audiobook to friends who play music. Some of them would be more likely to read it themselves and that is cool too. As long as the ideas are passed on. The wisdom in this book is overflowing.
music makes cents
I was disappointed that David Byrne didn't do the reading for this recording. but after a chapter or two I forgot that I cared who was reading it. Honestly the words are so Byrne that by the end of the book I thought Garman was Byrne.
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