Baffler #23

Be the first to review this product

Availability: Out of stock


Quick Overview

The Journal That Blunts The Cutting Edge.

The Baffler #23

Double click on above image to view full picture

Zoom Out
Zoom In

More Views

  • The Baffler #23
  • The Baffler #23 (back cover)


Oh, we may say our colleges are the best in the world while we secretly believe they’re an overpriced rip-off, but leave it to Thomas Frank in The Baffler no. 23 to ask whether they’re the best in the world at committing the rip-off. Welcome to America five years after the financial crisis. It’s a place “made possible by buncombe,” as David Graeber explains here. And it’s a time of magical thinking, as Susan Faludi says in her exposé of the narrow brand of feminism on offer from Sheryl Sandberg’s positive-thinking tract Lean In.

Luckily, we have Jacob Silverman to burst the techno-bubble that is South by Southwest; Ann Friedman to explain why we’re “All LinkedIn with Nowhere to Go”; and Quinn Slobodian and Michelle Sterling to report from Berlin “How Hipsters, Expats, Yummies, and Smartphones Ruined a City.” Our midyear issue contains world-defining fiction by Adam Haslett and genre-bending prose by Thomas Sayers Ellis about Lou Beach’s surreal cover art. The carnival’s all here. From Seth Colter Walls on Jean-Paul Sartre to Farran Nehme on Buster Keaton, from Dubravka Ugrešić’s dreams of Wittgenstein to Richard Byrne’s “Nod to Ned Ludd,” The Baffler gives you the latest trends in cultural news and retail opinion. Step right up!

Additional Information

Author John Summers (editor)
Publisher self-published
Page Count 164pp
Publication Size 6 x 9
Publication Notes perfect bound, b/w & color
Publication Date August 13, 2013
ISBN n/a

You may also be interested in the following product(s)

Debt: The First 5,000 Years

Debt: The First 5,000 Years

Z Magazine

Z Magazine

Best American Nonrequired Reading 2007

Best American Nonrequired Reading 2007

Best American Nonrequired Reading 2006

Best American Nonrequired Reading 2006


Product Tags

Use spaces to separate tags. Use single quotes (') for phrases.