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One response to “Buy Allopurinol No Prescription

  1. Great episode.

    Some things change. Some things are the same. We all perhaps smile a bit at the way earlier generations venerated Wall Street and Madison Avenue, giving industrialists and marketers such tremendous "due". Yet in the age of Pundit 2.0, Seth Godin (whose work I admire) is given an almost guru-like philosopher cred for what in some instances amounts to well-written marketing 101.

    The age of the specialist intellectual–the ornithologist or the astronomer, say, has really blossomed with the increased connectivity of the internet, and podcasts like thrive. Yet the "generalist" thought leader seems to have all but disappeared. It's hard to imagine a critic with the influence of an Edmund Wilson or Pauline Kael, or a "public theologian" such as a Reinhold Niebuhr right now–and I wonder if it's significant that none of those three listed worked well in bite-sized pundit portions.

    I think that as delivery of content in more user-friendly devices expands, this gap will close. When the thing that replaces the Kindle arises–whatever it may be and by whomever created—we'll have at last the ability to conveniently read extensive content in comfort on-line or in a data transmission device.

    The ultimate role of book publishing is interesting. It's tempting to say that

    this will be the "death of the book", but in fact the publishing industry is regularly pronounced dead, and always evolves and comes out herd-strengthened. Newspapers are a different matter–and could it be that at bottom, what gave us a vibrant public intellectual core was not much more than the fact that people were willing to pay serious magazines and major newspapers large sums to advertise automobiles,

    beverages, cigarettes and movies? The medium's ad revenue is the message, perhaps.

    Perhaps I am an optimist, but I think, too, that the notion that "snarky is the new smart" may be obtaining its deserved demise.

    Perhaps because I am my very late 40s I am differently-enabled about this, but the middle age and older people I hang out with discuss anything but money and vacations. Perhaps I'm either fortunate–or you're hanging out with different folks :).

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