Curtis White




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Curtis White

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September 2009

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Average rating: 3.46 · 1,066 ratings · 165 reviews · 19 distinct works · Similar authors
The Middle Mind: Why Consum...
3.35 of 5 stars 3.35 avg rating — 260 ratings — published 2003 — 6 editions
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The Science Delusion: Askin...
3.06 of 5 stars 3.06 avg rating — 166 ratings — published 2013 — 5 editions
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Memories of My Father Watch...
3.6 of 5 stars 3.60 avg rating — 85 ratings — published 1998
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The Spirit of Disobedience:...
4.04 of 5 stars 4.04 avg rating — 52 ratings — published 2006 — 3 editions
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The Barbaric Heart: Faith, ...
4.03 of 5 stars 4.03 avg rating — 35 ratings — published 2009
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Requiem
4.03 of 5 stars 4.03 avg rating — 35 ratings — published 2001
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Monstrous Possibility: An I...
3.4 of 5 stars 3.40 avg rating — 20 ratings — published 1998
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The Idea of Home
3.33 of 5 stars 3.33 avg rating — 12 ratings — published 1992 — 2 editions
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Anarcho-Hindu
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2.71 of 5 stars 2.71 avg rating — 14 ratings — published 1995
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Metaphysics in the Midwest
3.1 of 5 stars 3.10 avg rating — 10 ratings — published 1988 — 3 editions
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Requiem by Curtis White
Requiem
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The Middle Mind by Curtis White
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The Barbaric Heart by Curtis White
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More of Curtis's books…
“Most Americans are aware of the brutality and injustice used to maintain the excesses of their selfish consumer society and empire. Yet I suspect...they do not care. They don’t want to see what is done in their name. They do not want to look at the rows of flag-draped coffins, the horribly maimed bodies and faces of veterans, or the human suffering in the blighted and deserted former manufacturing centers. It is too upsetting. Government and corporate censorship is therefore welcomed and appreciated.”
Curtis White

“...This is the arena in which a spiritualized disobedience means most. It doesn't mean a second New Deal, another massive bureaucratic attack on our problems. It doesn't mean taking to the streets, throwing bricks through the window at the Bank of America, or driving a tractor through the local McDonald's. It means living differently. It means taking responsibility for the character of the human world. That's a real confrontation with the problem of value. In short, refusal of the present is a return to what Thoreau and Ruskin called "human fundamentals, valuable things," and it is a movement into the future. This movement into the future is also a powerful expression of that most human spiritual emotion, Hope.
p.124”
Curtis White, The Spirit of Disobedience: Resisting the Charms of Fake Politics, Mindless Consumption, and the Culture of Total Work

“Few things in cultural programming in the mass media are quite as disturbing as watching Charlie Rose leaning forward, craning out over his table, peering deeply, on the very precipice of an incisive question sure to reveal a real Idea, a slim, almost excited smile starting to form on his lips as he imagines the dawning joy of the intellectual life revealed for himself and his audience, and we move with the camera, oh-so-sincerely, to his guest and see that all this expectation and anticipation is addressed to . . . Lance Armstrong. Or Ron “Opie” Howard. Or Gary Shandling…..”
Curtis White




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