Driving Us Crazy
Ruminations on the aging of information in the information age
by Christopher Dow
When I was a teenager, I owned a somewhat mysterious electrical device. It was a metal box, olive green and seven or eight inches square, with a power cord, a small speaker grill, and a little door that opened to reveal primitive electronics and a mechanism whose function was obscure. The only clue to the device’s identity was an embossed metal plate stating that the box was a wire recorder manufactured in the 1930s.
Bird the Good
by Jim Hendrick
It had been quite a while since I’d heard from Bird. He had written a long letter, what he called an epistle, from Italy. He was living among the magicians in Venezia. The epistle spoke of the void. How the empty spaces between people were actually teeming and alive with demons and saints. I had written back, as I always did, urging him to settle down with a good job or woman. “I have trouble standing in line,” he replied, “waiting for orders. There is too much wonderful and exotic music in my head. Nothing is left for me to do but dance.”
Only one thing stands between T-Bone, the vicious leader of a gang of road pirates, and incendiary hell he plans, and that's ex-Seal Alex Brant, who discovers that
T-Bone's gang has left him with more than one score to settle.
The Problem of Wild Horses
by Barbara Winder
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