Book the Nineties Chuck Klosterman (the 90s)


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Book the Nineties Chuck Klosterman (the 90s), A wise and funny confrontation with the decade that brought us slacker/grunge irony about the sin of trying too hard, during the most significant revolution in human consciousness of any decade in American history

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Summary Book the Nineties Chuck Klosterman (the 90s)

The Berlin Wall came down, and the Twin Towers fell. It was a long time ago, but not as long as it seems. Between those two presidential elections, Ross Perot has won one, and Ralph Nader is said to have won the other. Almost everyone’s name and address were listed in a phone book initially, and no one answered their landlines because they didn’t know who it was.

By the end, revealing someone’s address had become an act of emotional violence, and no one picked up their new cell phone if they didn’t recognize the person on the other end. The human condition changed in the 1990s that we are still trying to comprehend. Chuck Klosterman, fortunately, is more than capable of handling the situation.

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There were systemic upheavals in how society was regarded, beyond epiphenomena like “Cop Killer” and Titanic and Zima: the rise of the internet, pre-9/11 politics, and the paradoxical idea that nothing was more humiliating than striving too hard.

Pop culture accelerated without the aid of a machine that recalled everything, resulting in an odd comfort in never being sure about anything. More people watched any random episode of Seinfeld on a 90’s Thursday night than the Game of Thrones finale. Nobody thought that was significant; if you didn’t notice it, you didn’t see it.

Whether you found a home in it or defined yourself in it, it was the last era that stuck to the idea of an actual, hegemonic mainstream before it all began to shatter.

The Lords of Easy Money

Chuck Klosterman finds a place in everything in The Nineties: movies, music, sports, television, politics, shifts in race, class, and sexuality, and the yin/yang of Oprah and Alan Greenspan. A phrase like “The video for ‘Smells Like Teen Spirit’ was not more momentous than the reunification of Germany”.

Would make perfect sense in possibly no other book ever written. Chuck Klosterman has created a multi-faceted masterwork, a work of synthesis so brilliant and enjoyable that future historians may refer to this period as Klostermanian.

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Book Name:The 90s
Publisher:Penguin Press
Publishing Date(February 8, 2022)
Language :English
File Size: / Pages384 pages

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About Author: The Nineties Miniseries

Chuck Klosterman is the bestselling author of eight nonfiction books (including Sex, Drugs, and Cocoa Puffs; I Wear the Black Hat; But What If We’re Wrong?; and Killing Yourself to Live), two novels (Downtown Owl and The Visible Man), and the short story collection Raised in Captivity)

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Conclusion: National Geographic the Nineties

Chuck Klosterman may have been born to write this book: a humorous and surprising chronicle of the decade that refuses to go away. He has a theory about everything, from O.J. to AOL to the GOP, and a story about how it all comes together.

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