The Human Evasion

The Human Evasion

Celia Green / Jul 24, 2019

The Human Evasion None

  • Title: The Human Evasion
  • Author: Celia Green
  • ISBN: 9780241017562
  • Page: 138
  • Format: None
  • None

    • Best Read [Celia Green] ↠ The Human Evasion || [Classics Book] PDF ✓
      138 Celia Green
    • thumbnail Title: Best Read [Celia Green] ↠ The Human Evasion || [Classics Book] PDF ✓
      Posted by:Celia Green
      Published :2019-04-17T09:48:15+00:00

    About "Celia Green"

      • Celia Green

        Celia Green Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the The Human Evasion book, this is one of the most wanted Celia Green author readers around the world.


    856 Comments

    1. A bizarre book. I don't agree with any of it, but I can imagine agreeing with it. I feel like it was good thing that it was written, like its existence fills a void I didn't realize was there.Celia Green finds ordinary human behavior strange. This is, in part, because we live in a world full of remarkable facts -- the universe exists although it seems impossible in principle to explain "why" it is so, solipsism cannot be rejected beyond the shadow of a doubt, one will (presumably) eventually die [...]


    2. In this book, Celia Green tries to deconstruct the term 'sanity'. She argues that sanity is only an evasion taken on by people to avoid looking at reality and the whole spectrum of problems it brings with it, e.g. how little of the world we know or can, as humans, ever know; or the knowledge that our presence in the world is finite and therefore could be deemed as pointless, etc. In other words, sane people get used to dealing with problems concerning their relationships with other humans so as [...]


    3. Mindbendingly brilliant. I've read this several times, and it always succeeds in tearing apart the fabric of illusion we call 'sanity'. For that reason this can be an unsettling, even frightening read, but once you've seen the world through the eyes of Celia Green, you won't want to pull the wool back over your eyes.


    4. A new personal bible. Rarely a book is good in that mind-expanding way, where it ends up that the book colors 98% of everything you read and watch thereafter, and this is one of those books. Celia Green is way smarter than you, and she's figured out your insecurities, your defenses, your weaknesses and your path to retribution. Fortunately she's nice enough to lay them out in plainspeak for you. With infrequent exceptions her arguments are perfectly stable (and any good bible demands careful, cr [...]


    5. Yeah, uh, I don't get it. I mean, it starts okay. There are a couple of good points about sanity as rhetoric. But then it goes on to talk about how we really, really need to be paying more attention to metaphysics, and rapidly becomes less and less comprehensible. Reads like your standard mysticism. The author, too, is a parapsychologist, which is an enormous red flag.


    6. A little over my head. I think I'll come back to it in a few years, because this book is heavy. I'm not even going to pretend that I know what its about.


    7. Iconoclastic. My reading of this book had a similar effect on me as my readings of James Carse's "Finite & Infinite Games" and David Cooper"s "The Grammar of Living".


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