Outskirts of Vision: first chapter

Rated 5.00/5 based on 1 reviews
Ben is a young architect who suddenly appears in a dangerous, apocalyptic world. He knows what he's doing there - He's on a mission to investigate the city. The only person he gravitates towards and communicates with is a violent, rebellious anarchist. It soon becomes apparent that they both share knowledge about the city: They both know that it changes. Surprisingly, no other person is aware of t More
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About Nir Levie

Nir Levie. A homosapiens, has a highly developed brain, capable of abstract reasoning, language, introspection, and problem solving.

His upright body carriage frees his hands for manipulating objects.

He is also a person trained in the planning, design and oversight of the construction of buildings, and is licensed to practice architecture.

He is engaged in one or more of any of a broad spectrum of activities related to creating art, practicing the arts and/or demonstrating an art.

He is also an agent that "specifies the structural properties of a design object".

Thank you, wikipedia.

Visit Nir's website: www.nirlevie.com

Reviews

Review by: Ray Hecht on April 06, 2015 :
Outskirts by Nir Levie is a beautiful work of art. The sketchy stylings with a monocolor of red create a surreal atmosphere that perfectly suits the narrative. Nature is weird, something off, as we are meant to question this setting...

The story introduces Ben, an everyman architect, and then juxtaposes him against a contrasting 'duplicator' - one punk rocker. The mysteries of the city are expounded upon, the *zone*, and the two wax philosophical about just what is going on in this place.

“No mental phenomenon is more characteristic of the big city than indifference," is said, and then that bounces off to a host of counterpoints. Examples abound. Point is, one thinks, question the cityscape.

I know not if all the mysteries are to be resolved, if there's something not to be gotten, but I think there is much within this piece that does not directly need be said. It is to be read, and reread again, filling in the blanks with our own perspective,

I very much look forward to reading and observing more art more from Mr. Levie.
(review of free book)

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