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Full text of "The Eye Of The Pyramid - Illuminatus Trilogy". See other Illuminatus! Trilogy Robert Shea and Robert Anton Wilson Copyright Ebook ver. The Eye Of The Pyramid - Illuminatus Trilogy. Identifier TheEyeOfThePyramidIlluminatusTrilogy. Identifier-arkark://t6tx64h Ocr ABBYY. cover image of The Illuminatus! Trilogy Trilogy. by Robert Shea Author · Robert Anton Wilson Author. ebook Trilogy are only partly works of the imagination.

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Compre The Illuminatus! Trilogy (English Edition) de Robert Shea, Robert Anton Wilson na Confira também os eBooks mais vendidos. Ebook ver. The Illuminatus! Trilogy. The Eye In The Pyramid. Book One: Verwirrung -Ishmael Reed, Mumbo-Jumbo. Seite 1 von Illuminatus! Trilogy. Editorial Reviews. Review. An epic fantasy a devilishly funny work, loaded with humour, Trilogy - Kindle edition by Robert Shea, Robert Anton Wilson.

With an OverDrive account, you can save your favorite libraries for at-a-glance information about availability. Find out more about OverDrive accounts. Robert Joseph Shea was an American novelist and former journalist best known as co-author with Robert Anton Wilson of the science fantasy trilogy Illuminatus!. It became a cult success and was later turned into a marathon-length stage show put on We want your feedback! Click here. The Illuminatus!

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The Illuminatus! Trilogy

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Brent Weeks. The Butcher of Anderson Station. Abaddon's Gate. I Shall Wear Midnight. The Fifth Season. The Forever War. Joe Haldeman. The Resurrection. Leo Tolstoy. Robert Shea. The Saracen: The Holy War. There are so many aspects which one could address, so many points of divergence, ideas, philosophies, and influences, but at it's heart, it's a rollicking adventure story that, despite its many political and social themes, rarely takes itself too seriously.

I can certainly say I liked it, but it's hard to say how much. Some parts were better than others, but there are many parts to be cons A sprawling, many-faceted, satirical series, Illuminatus! Some parts were better than others, but there are many parts to be considered. Unlike other reviewers, I did not find the numerous asides and allusions to be distracting.

If one piqued my interest, I looked it up and more often than not, learned something entirely new. Some didn't intrigue me as much, and I was happy to let them be. I treated the book like I treat life: following those threads which seemed, to me, to be the most fruitful, and refusing to become bogged down in the fact that I can't know everything. If a reader tried to track down every reference, they'd be going to wikipedia three and four times per page and likely lose the thread of the story entirely.

The sheer volume of research behind the book is an achievement in itself, sure to keep the attention of detail-obsessed trivial pursuit players of the internet generation. Others have also complained about the structure of the book, switching as it does in place, time, and character with no forewarning, sometimes in the middle of a paragraph.

Certainly these switches can cause a moment's uncertainty, but they hardly make following the plot impossible. The authors could have put more line breaks in, it would be a minor change. So minor, in fact, that I find it difficult to take seriously any claim that the lack of such breaks somehow ruined the story. It was a deliberate effect by the authors, meant to impart information realistically and force the reader to take a more active role. In life, we are constantly inundated by information and it is up to us to decide what is important and where to make strict delineations.

Likewise, in this book, the authors want us to take responsibility for our own parsing of data, refusing to spoon-feed it to us like so much propaganda. The authors, themselves went through huge amounts of data to combine all of these conspiracy theories into a grand ur-conspiracy, too large and detailed to be believed and too ridiculous to be doubted.

I've never had much interest in such theories, so it was nice to have them all in one place where I could enjoy them as part of a fun spy story. I also admit a lack of interest in the beat poets, psychedelic culture, and World War II, so I'm glad to have gotten those all out of the way in the same fell swoop. This book is, at its heart, a chronicle of a certain point in American history, a certain mindset, a baroquely detailed conglomeration of the writings and ideas of the raucous sixties.

The book is at its least effective when it is taking itself seriously, particularly in the appendices. When it seems to believe in its own conspiracies or Burroughs' bizarre understanding of history, it becomes a victim of its own joke. It is at its best when it takes nothing seriously, least of all itself.

The authors were involved in the flowering of the Discordian Movement, which has been described as a religion disguised as a joke disguised as a religion. The movement plays a large role in the text and is analyzed from all sides, but basically boils down to religion as imagined by Mad Magazine.

The revolutionary thing about Mad was not that it undermined authority, but that it simultaneously undermined itself. Its humor lay in the insight that only a fool would believe any one thing to be the source of wisdom, but that you were perfectly justified in mistrusting everything. Rather like the remarkable Sixties BBC series 'The Prisoner', the final message is that you must decide for yourself what is important, what is real, and what is misdirection.

Also like 'The Prisoner', Illuminatus owes much to the spy genre of the sixties, from freewheeling sex to ultra-modern undersea bases and high-stakes secret missions.