Sources; an anthology of contemporary materials useful for preserving personal sanity while braving the great technological wilderness

Front Cover
Harper & Row, 1972 - History - 572 pages
1 Review

From inside the book

What people are saying - Write a review

Review: Sources; An Anthology Of Contemporary Materials Useful For Preserving Personal Sanity While Braving The Great Technological Wilderness

User Review  - Adrian Colesberry - Goodreads

I read this collection of stories derived from communes in America while writing The Perfect Freedom of Strangers, my unfinished, possibly never-to-be finished novel. The image in this book that I'll ... Read full review

Related books

Contents

PERSON
1
BODY
109
Child
186
Copyright

11 other sections not shown

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1972)

Theodore Roszak was born in Chicago, Illinois on November 15, 1933. He received a B.A. from UCLA and a Ph.D. in English history from Princeton University. He taught at Stanford University, the University of British Columbia, San Francisco State University, and California State University, Hayward. His only lengthy departure from academia was when he served as editor of Peace News in London during 1964 and 1965. His writings and social philosophy have been controversial since the publication of The Making of a Counter Culture in 1968. His other nonfiction works include Where the Wasteland Ends, Person/Planet, The Voice of the Earth, The Cult of Information, and Ecopsychology: Healing the Mind, Restoring the Earth. He also wrote several novels including Flicker, The Devil and Daniel Silverman, and Memoirs of Elizabeth Frankenstein, which won the Tiptree Award. He died of cancer on July 5, 2011 at the age of 77.

Bibliographic information