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Sufficient data exist to overwhelmingly support the fundamental value and role of arts on equal standing with every other so-called academic discipline, including science, languages, and math.
They can no longer be targeted as a desperate solution for inner-city schools. Art advocates are constantly being asked to show evidence that, for example, music improves math scores.
Does science improve reading? Does English actually improve the mind, or does it only serve as an accumulation of a snobbish bravado? For the few who remain convinced, after reading this book, that the arts are a frill, you might as well let computers take over and run civilization from a motherboard in an underground silo.
Without arts, we can pack our tents, admit we have lost our humanity, and all go home to an online, pay-per-grade, computer-based education. Revolutionary software programs will calculate, sort, summarize, write, edit, translate, compose, and present knowledge in unimaginable new ways.
But what makes us most human is what will be the most desirable commodity. Art will increase, not decrease in value.
The thesis of this book is that arts are not only fundamental to success in our demanding, highly technical, fast-moving world, but they are what makes us most human, most complete as people. Arts contribute to our growth as human beings. Like you're playing African safari, you pretty little prey you! Men are told they're supposed to ask women out!
No guy is told to just be pretty and wait for a girl to ask them out! We all fight gender stereotypes but I follow them because it makes me money!
I know it's unfair but oh well! If a guy gets that offended about you asking him out, you just dodged a very insecure whiny bullet.
I'm not just pretty. Get a grip and loosen up the rules a bit. But a small amount of credit can be given to Greg by admitting that if asking guys out works for you, then hey, go for it. Points were unfortunately lost by me having to endure pages of cutesy "I'm not really asking you out but I'm going to try to convince you to ask you out by essentially asking you out but gently and all coy-like TEE HEE!
I don't know why.
I just made that up. The thing that earned them the extra star is that, really, I do think they care. I find their condescending repetition and adherence to gender stereotypes that do not apply to everyone insulting. But I can't outright call them assholes.
But, here's the thing. The good parts of this book? Us women folk will get it the first time you say it. Now I like sex scenes, and I do appreciate that the sex in the book was supposed to be showing a change in Harper from having zero interest in sex to a dirty beast in bed, but, frankly I was getting rather bored after a while.
I kept thinking 'What more sex? Can we just get back to the plot? Eventually, we do get back to the plot and that's when the book starts to pick up again as Harper has to find a way to keep Rory. We return to the zippy dialogue and fast pacing and I really identified with the frantic feelings of Harper as he tried to 'work the system'. This is a comedy, and a lighthearted one at that, so don't expect any deep character anaylsis or weighty plotting.
It's a bit of fun and should be read as such. I'm giving A-Muse-Ing a grade of 'Very Good' because I will read it again for the quick-fire dialogue and the laughter inducing visual gags. The expedient of the artist's muse who unexpectedly appears in front of his owner it's not new, and new isn't either the fact that the muse and the artist fall in love This is the double faced side of Willa Okati's works: she can write very angst tales A Year and a Day, for example , but also iper funny romps like Strange Places.
Harper writes script for tel As the title says, this is a very "amusing" book. Harper writes script for television. He is creating a new plot for a series, his last chance to success; he has some scarce idea, but he is not heading to a good end.