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» » The Idler 39: Lie Back Protest (The Idler, Issue 39)
The Idler 39: Lie Back  Protest (The Idler, Issue 39) e-book

Author:

Tom Hodgkinson,Dan Kieran

Language:

English

Category:

Humor

Subcategory:

Humor

ePub size:

1302 kb

Other formats:

mobi lrf doc azw

Rating:

4.5

Publisher:

Ebury Press (May 1, 2007)

Pages:

224

ISBN:

009191650X

The Idler 39: Lie Back Protest (The Idler, Issue 39) e-book

by Tom Hodgkinson,Dan Kieran


This new issue of the Idler looks at the history and the present of protest movements and asks whether there is any . Tom Hodgkinson is the author of How To Be Free and How To Be Idle.

This new issue of the Idler looks at the history and the present of protest movements and asks whether there is any point in taking to the streets. Series: The Idler, Issue 39 (Book 39).

The Idler No. 39 : How to Start a Revolution from Your Bed. by Tom Hodgkinson

The Idler No. by Tom Hodgkinson.

The Idler Issue 39: Lie Back and Protest. 009191650X (ISBN13: 9780091916503). He was educated at Westminster School.

Tom Hodgkinson was born in 1968 Tom lives in Devon with his expanding family.

Tom Hodgkinson was born in 1968. After studying English at university he worked in a skateboarding shop. Then he worked on a Sunday supplement before being sacked at 25. While on the dole he started the Idler magazine. He has since worked at the Guardian on special projects and has written for many magazines and newspapers. Tom lives in Devon with his expanding family. He has written for the Observer, the Sunday Times, the Times and the Guardian. Dan lives in South London with his girlfriend Rachel and their son Wilf.

Author: Dan Kieran, Tom Hodgkinson. Or would a more effective form of resistance be to take to our beds and quietly recreate our own lives?. Title: The Idler (Issue 39) Lie Back and Protest. Read full description. See details and exclusions. Tom Hodgkinson was born in 1968.

Tom Hodgkinson is the author of How To Be Free and How To Be Idle.

The Idle Parent is Tom Hodgkinson's radical parenting remedy against . An original, thought-provoking book' Toby Young, Mail on Sunday.

The Idle Parent is Tom Hodgkinson's radical parenting remedy against stifled, mollycoddled children. Tom Hodgkinson wants us to leave our kids be, to give them the space and time to grow into self-reliant, confident, inquisitive, happy and free people. Full of practical tips of what to do and (more importantly) what not to do, Tom will not only help your kids be happier, but also help you, their parents, live happier and more fulfilled lives.

The Idler (Issue 39) Lie Back and Protest. Tom Hodgkinson and Dan Kieran. In this issue of the Idler, we reflect and philosophise on the notion of protest. From the publisher: We are all agreed that there’s a lot to complain about in contemporary society. CORINNE MAIER interviews three French filmmakers making anti-work movies; we meet the brilliant history professor RONALD HUTTON. JAY GRIFFITHS writes on missionaries; JOHN NICHOLSON celebrates paradise; we ask whether there’s any point in going to university and PENNY RIMBAUD reveals the meaning of life.

Before that he was a Sunday Times bestselling author, publishing twelve books including Crap Towns, The Idle Traveller and Three Men in A Float.

He is also the author of the best-selling How To Be Idle. He lives in Devon with his girlfriend and three children. Before that he was a Sunday Times bestselling author, publishing twelve books including Crap Towns, The Idle Traveller and Three Men in A Float. He has given talks and workshops on raising money, entrepreneurship and how to have ideas at the Do Lectures, Cambridge University and the European Parliament.

In this issue of the Idler, we reflect and philosophise on the notion of protest. JAY GRIFFITHS writes on missionaries; JOHN NICHOLSON celebrates paradise; we ask whether there's any point in going to university and PENNY RIMBAUD reveals the meaning of life. Plus articles on the practical side of idling with advice on treehouse-building and beer-brewing.

Is protest worth the effort? This new issue of the Idler looks at the history and the present of protest movements and asks whether there is any point in taking to the streets, or whether a more effective form of revolt might be to make a revolution in your everyday life. Articles include: Tom Hodgkinson argues that anti-war marches are futile and that much more can be achieved by lying in bed doing nothing, Jay Griffiths meets the Papuan tribe who protested against their oppressors by eating them, and many other examples are examined.

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