Things Written Randomly in Doubt (Vagabonds)A miscellaneous work consisting of three sections: aphorisms, essays and poetry. It deals with Scottish independence, the arts, religion, class in modern Britain, and host of other issues. Some overlap between the subject matter in the three sections, so the different approaches produce slightly different understandings.
by Allan Cameron
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Things Written Randomly in Doubt Summary
A work in three parts, Things Written starts with aphorisms in "How Not to Be a Ruminant", shifts to essays in "Weights and Counterweights", and concludes with poetry in "By the Metre". Some arguments appear in more than one section, and include nationalism, class, free will, religion, literature and the arts, but the theme of human relationships runs through the entire book, and is most closely examined with reference to the ideas of Martin Buber in a long essay entitled "Cats and Dogs, and Other Things We Cannot Understand". The back cover carries the following: "WARNING: This is a non-genre product and end-users may encounter forms and ideas to which they are allergic. Vagabond Voices Publishing Ltd, its board of directors, shareholders, parent company and/or subsidiaries advise end-users that they read this book entirely at their own risk."
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Things Written Randomly in Doubt (Vagabonds)
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