FREE shipping on qualifying offers
FREE shipping on qualifying offers. The Electric Kool-Aid Acid Test for our own age, the story of a dreamer who turned American media upside down-and suffered the consequences Louis Rossetto had no money.
Wolf earned a BA from Reed College, in Portland, Oregon, and an MA from UC Berkeley. Among his other Wired stories, Wolf is the author of "The Curse of Xanadu," about Ted Nelson and Project Xanadu, and "The World According to Woz", about Steve Wozniak.
Now that bumper stickers read-ing please god–just one more bubble have been sighted on the highways of California, Wired-A Romance goes beyond the do. om clichés and paints a deeply affecting portrait of the boom.
Gary Wolf's book Wired : A Romance provides an interesting outlook on the birth of wired. Gary Wolf, as a previous writer with the magazine, he provides an insightful look in how American journalist.
by. Wolf, Gary, 1962-. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Rossetto, Louis, Wired (San Francisco, Calif. Publishers and publishing, Businesspeople, Mass media, Internet industry, Online information services industry. New York : Random House. Gutierres on December 1, 2009. SIMILAR ITEMS (based on metadata). Terms of Service (last updated 12/31/2014). Gary Wolf, as a previous writer with the magazine, he provides an insightful look in how American journalist Louis Rossetto and his partner Jane Metcalfe in 1993 set the company up. Rossetto come's over as a svengali character, but also a real pain, and Metcalfe is virtually a ghost in the book. Wolf's book is good, but it really is not that great.
The Electric Kool-Aid Acid Testfor our own age, the story of a dreamer who turned American media upside downand suffered the consequences Louis Rossetto had no money, no home, no job. Five years later he owned the hottest magazine in America and was poised to become an international tycoon, with America's most powerful financiers by his side.
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An excerpt from Wired-A Romance. A proper romance ought to pit youth against age, innocence against worldliness, and show the triumph of love over all temptation. We begin, then, with some disadvantages. Our hero is in his forties. He scorns idealism as naivete. And his domestic life has a distinctly argumentative cast. Nonetheless, this book is called a romance, and I think it is accurately named. A romance should at least have a hint of the supernatural. Here we are more lucky.