A status-conscious IT consultant travels to Madrid for a week of meetings at Scoptic, who have hired him to implement a fiendishly arcane accounting system equipped with artificial intelligence, in an effort to keep the company one step ahead of the government's rapacious tax authorities. Renowned within the catacombs of the scientific community, and with an impressive pubA status-conscious IT consultant travels to Madrid for a week of meetings at Scoptic, who have hired him to implement a fiendishly arcane accounting system equipped with artificial intelligence, in an effort to keep the company one step ahead of the government's rapacious tax authorities. Renowned within the catacombs of the scientific community, and with an impressive publishing record in the most prestigious trade and academic journals, he expects to do serious business with a serious organisation. The only problem is that he lives in a hot, overcrowded world where nothing works: hyperinflation, crumbling infrastructure, rampant crime, political correctness, corruption at all levels, and a new world order globalist government, determined to regulate, monitor, and tax every aspect of a person's life; opposed to the forces of totalitarian democracy are occult underground movements, most notably the Esoteric Hitlerists. As a result, nothing goes according to plan, and frustrations mount as things go only from bad to worse... In his first novel, Alex Kurtagic presents a grim and sarcastic depiction of the everyday consequences of living in a world where present social, cultural, economic, political, and demographic trends have been allowed to continue unabated. The novel is replete with obscure information and modern heretics, its elegant prose losing the reader in its bizarre logic, delirious paranoia, and meandering speculations, where nothing - and nobody - is what it seems....
|Number of Pages||:||552 Pages|
|Status||:||Available For Download|
|Last checked||:||21 Minutes ago!|
Mister is a bitterly satirical and subtly trenchant novel set in the near future, illustrating in excruciating detail the horrors of the multicultural hell that managerial liberalism has planned for us. This book is not exactly the most pleasant read, as most of it consists of narration of tediously grotesque nuisances that grow exponentially more wretched as the novel progresses. The protagonist is a highly intelligent IT consultant holding authentically Right-wing sympathies, but who is extremely status-conscious and risk-averse. His obsession with his finances and personal comfort prevents him from seriously addressing the civilizational decay around him and taking action. Mister should serve as a grim reminder: the more intelligent men continue to emulate this protagonist, the more our world will come to resemble his. I enjoyed this novel thoroughly, although it is worth noting that an excess of typos significantly detracted from the overall quality.
This is probably the grimmest and most sarcastic dystopian novel I have ever read. Written in a deeply ironic and highly literary style, it is a labyrinthine tour through a future that is coming sooner than you think: disturbing, revolting, but also eccentric and hilarious. The deeper you go in, the more anxious you feel. A savage critique of political correctness and the utopian Left, as well as an indictment of craven 'respectable' conservativism. Blend George Orwell's '1984' with Jean Raspail's 'The Camp of the Saints', as if written by Herman Melville, Edward Gibbon, and Kevin MacDonald, with perhaps a dash of Alexander Theroux.
Europe's multicultural future
This book can be summed up thusly: http://3.bp.blogspot.com/-LrdLC5OXyGg...It's a story set in the future about Whiteman who is dissapointed and frustrated that everything around him is not performing to his standards. The main character interacts with others through the story to establish that his White existence is superior, subject to decay from non-Whites and the infernal plotting of Jews. Goes between disbelievable portrayal of 'Western' culture and distorted accounts of 'non-Western' culture. It's kind of silly really.
A self-published attempt to recreate The Turner Diaries in a British idiom marred by bad editing and otiose plotting. The irony that our protagonist, assured of his genetic superiority, is mal-adapted to the modern world, remains outside of his sense of superiority. Perhaps this is a piss-take; one would hope so. 5* if it is.