The Devil and Webster Kindle ì The Devil PDF/EPUB ²

The Devil and Webster ❮PDF / Epub❯ ★ The Devil and Webster Author Jean Hanff Korelitz – Thomashillier.co.uk From the New York Times bestselling author of You Should Have Known and Admission, a twisty new novel about a college president, a baffling student protest, and some of the most hot button issues on t From the New York Times bestselling author of You Should Have Known and Admission, a twisty new novel about a college president, a baffling student protest, and some of the most hot button issues on today s college The Devil PDF/EPUB ² campuses Naomi Roth is the first female president of Webster College, a once conservative school now known for producing fired up, progressive graduates So Naomi isn t surprised or unduly alarmed when Webster students begin the fall semester with an outdoor encampment around The Stump a traditional campus gathering place for generations of student activists to protest a popular professor s denial of tenure A former student radical herself, Naomi admires the protestors passion, especially when her own daughter, Hannah, joins their ranks Then Omar Khayal, a charismatic Palestinian student with a devastating personal history, emerges as the group s leader, and the demonstration begins to consume Naomi s life, destabilizing Webster College from the inside out As the crisis slips beyond her control, Naomi must take increasingly desperate measures to protect her friends, colleagues, and family from an unknowable adversary Touching on some of the most topical and controversial concerns at the heart of our society, this riveting novel examines the fragility that lies behind who we think we are and what we think we believe.


10 thoughts on “The Devil and Webster

  1. Always Pouting Always Pouting says:

    I had no clue what this book was about and so I just picked it up because who knows and it ended up being about Webster College We follow along as the first female president ends up entangled with a student protester who takes things too far I would just like to say that college history and the politics of what happens on campus are super boring to me I didn t even know Webster College was a place and I definitely didn t know about it s history and I didn t really feel interested in knowing i I had no clue what this book was about and so I just picked it up because who knows and it ended up being about Webster College We follow along as the first female president ends up entangled with a student protester who takes things too far I would just like to say that college history and the politics of what happens on campus are super boring to me I didn t even know Webster College was a place and I definitely didn t know about it s history and I didn t really feel interested in knowing it either I have this thing though where I have to finish a book once I start it though, so I kept going until the end and honestly I don t understand the point of writing this book I don t get what the message is supposed to be except that when there s controversy people can get carried away and not stop to think or verify the facts I also don t understand what Omar s GPA and academic performance had to do with his protesting something and whether or not he should be taken seriously Clearly the lying thing is relevant but why is his GPA Does anyone who hasn t actually gone to Webster College even care what s happening on that campus really


  2. BlackOxford BlackOxford says:

    Existential Storms in Monastic TeapotsThe modern university started life in the 13th century as an extension of the medieval monastery Its mission was to train functionaries, mainly in Ecclesiastical Law and associated writing skills, to serve the needs of the huge international clerical state Times have certainly changed the Church is in decline the Law is still with us but rathercorporate than ecclesiastical and the young people who participate in it are likely not as rigorously cel Existential Storms in Monastic TeapotsThe modern university started life in the 13th century as an extension of the medieval monastery Its mission was to train functionaries, mainly in Ecclesiastical Law and associated writing skills, to serve the needs of the huge international clerical state Times have certainly changed the Church is in decline the Law is still with us but rathercorporate than ecclesiastical and the young people who participate in it are likely not as rigorously celibate as their predecessors.Nevertheless, despite the secularisation of the world, its function, and its denizens, the university maintains much of its monastic origins It remains a place apart from worldly affairs, that is to say, economics and its demands to make a living Like all enclosed communities it intensifies familial tensions among surrogate siblings and with the in loco parentis staff members so that otherwise trivial conflicts become worthy as the focus for the commitment of one s young life And because the monastic organisational ethos is one of voluntary cooperation not hierarchical direction, it is almost impossible to manage.The university is the institution that Korelitz knows well, in its modern form to be sure, but also in its monastic temperament She knows that behaviour in the university isn t governed by political correctness but by monastic s One s fellow monks students, no matter how annoying, are required to work out their own salvation Besides, they may end up being one s superior one day no sense in alienating a prospective abbot or abbess.The essence of monastic university life is routine, everything occurs at its set time and season As Korelitz says about her protagonist, a university president, who confronts the university asa phenomenon that would return to bedevil her life again and again over the following years institutional traditionKorelitz s Dartmouth like descriptions of these institutional traditions are not much different from similar descriptions from Oxford, Paris, and Bologna from 800 years ago Term times, lecture times, tutorial protocols, examination rubrics, all constitute a liturgy which isrigid andrigidly defended than any other formal regulations Weaving one s way through such a swamp of the way we ve always done things is as difficult for an administrator as it is for the students and teachers Disrupting routine is the only real tool of protest available, but it s usually effective.Monastic establishments depend vitally on benefactors Traditionally these were the local nobility but corporate donors have slid easily into the role The latter exercise their influence subtly but decisively, particularly through their influential power of appointment It is this power indeed that connects the monastery, ancient or modern, to the worldly realities of economics and meaningful politics The issue of lay patronage over church appointments was a major issue of the Middle Ages The Church won the battle around the end of the first millennium but lost the war by the end of the second The result is the modern university s tenuous formal independence Influence not power rules And influence is very quiet about itself.The issues addressed within the modern universities are different in name but not in substance from those that were popular in ancient monasteries who is to be saved and how Perhaps the most urgent focus for this issue over the last several decades has been gender only partly because gender touches on sex muchbecause gender is a surrogate for the question of the orderliness of the universe followed closely by race, largely because it too has been such a source of privilege, and consequently order Two genders three if one includes the neuter but this has never been problematic since it refers to non sexual beings is the ancient presumption upon which most sacred scriptures are founded What happens when gender is considered a spectrum rather than binary There are also two races white and all others So what happens when the subtleties of race confront the meritocratic rules of white liberal society Monastic eruptions and explosions are what happens Very quickly everyone becomes a fundamentalist The fight is ostensibly about what constitutes reality Gender abnormalities are just that abnormal vs Gender abnormalities are the norm Similarly Race distinctions are misleading vs Race distinctions are unavoidable Students believe they know the way really is and they never like it.The fights, conflicts, protests at university, however, are actually not about reality, what s really there, but about the the attitude toward whatever there really is The issues, that is, aren t ontological but ethical This is what gets worked out in the monastery university environment Problems that previously have no name are articulated and argued It s messy, beyond rational comprehension, and only temporary since the population is in flux But it s somehow effective.Thus a university experience is inevitably moral All concerned students, teachers and administrators eventually find they are challenged to look not there, in the objective world for solutions to problems, but here, in themselves for how they are complicit in whatever is occurring The students are formally instructed by their in the objective realities of the cosmos, while they all are socially indoctrinated in the acceptance of the subjective responsibility for their own psychic stance towards it It looks chaotic, sometimes nonsensical, but Korelitz understands what it s about and she tells the story well in The Devil and Daniel Webster.


  3. Matt Matt says:

    All that Welcome Week counseling, the special receptions for foreign students and homeschooled students So much for the big brothers and big sisters assigned to freshmen, with their ice cream socials in the new students dormitory common rooms and their great big college catered picnic down at the boathouse So much for the RAs, four to a flour in the freshman dorms, and their late night pizza parties, also underwritten by the college And the writing resource centers and the tutoring network, All that Welcome Week counseling, the special receptions for foreign students and homeschooled students So much for the big brothers and big sisters assigned to freshmen, with their ice cream socials in the new students dormitory common rooms and their great big college catered picnic down at the boathouse So much for the RAs, four to a flour in the freshman dorms, and their late night pizza parties, also underwritten by the college And the writing resource centers and the tutoring network, both devised to make at risk freshman feel supported and inspired And the academic advisors who met with every single student at least twice a year, but at least every other month for the freshmen Good to know the checks and balances were working nicely Good to know all of that effort and care had been worth it These rueful thoughts come as a rare moment of clarity for Naomi Roth, the embattled president of the elite and fictional Webster College The students, you see, have been engaged in a months long demonstration on the quad in order to protest the denial of tenure to a beloved and black professor Naomi, a former activist herself which she tells everyone she meets, repeatedly , does everything she can to respect and accommodate the students Despite this, the protests drag on, becoming a national embarrassment for both the college and its president Worse, from Naomi s perspective, is that she has somehow become the enemy Even to her daughter If this setting sounds familiar, it s because it has been based on any number of actual campus tempests that have roiled America s colleges the past few years The controversies have become almost routine, and feature the same irresistible elements prestigious universities with big endowments and big tuition bills smart, motivated, and media savvy students and administrators who are powerless to fight back, because the moment they do, they can no longer claim to support the free flow of ideas It is combinations such as this that give us the incredible spectacle of college kids turning poorly made b hn m sandwiches into a social justice cause The central drama of Jean Hanff Korelitz s The Devil and Webster is the denial of tenure to Professor Nicholas Gall The protest coalesces around Omar Khayal, a Palestinian student with an exceptional life story, who becomes Gall s biggest champion But this isn t the only thing happening at Webster In just 357 pages, Korelitz manages to set in motion a half dozen other subplots, including a strained mother daughter relationship a secretive admissions officer and a tepid romance The result, perhaps unsurprisingly, feels underwhelming There is too much clutter, too many threads being woven at once I had high hopes going in based in part on an NPR interview that got me hooked but as satire, it is rather weak and unfocused, and not entirely sure of its moral position The Devil and Webster is strongest at the beginning Here, Korelitz gives us the background of Webster, and its evolution from an American Indian College to all white WASP haven to selective liberal enclave She seems to enjoy this world building exercise, and it neatly sets up the novel s major conflict There is some decent, bleak humor in these shenanigans, especially in the way that the grownups are so consistently outflanked and flummoxed by eighteen year olds Korelitz writes in the third person, but essentially tells this story from Naomi s point of view Naomi is broadminded and fair, so she never demonizes the student protesters Indeed, at times, she wishes she could join them, to bring back the old days However, she is privy to information about them and thus, we are too that calls into question the basis for their demonstration Consequently, the deck is really stacked against the students We spend most of our time as readers viewing things from Naomi s perspective This is a bit unfortunate, because she is not the most dynamic character There were times Naomi wilted under the narrative weight she was required to carry Despite ascending to the role of university president, Korelitz sketches Naomi as na ve, self pitying, and lacking in basic self awareness Today, major universities have multimillion dollar endowments and the corporate structure of Fortune 500 companies Nevertheless, Naomi has somehow ascended to the top position without ever having to navigate the ruthless infighting and small fiefdom politics of college administrations The secondary storylines, as I mentioned above, don t work, but I understand Korelitz s impulse There is only so much drama, after all, to be wrung from students camping out on the commons The mother daughter plot is simply a drag Hannah, Naomi s daughter, is a wretched, self entitled brat It s like Pearl from The Scarlet Letter grew into a modern American teenager The interactions between the two consist mainly of Hannah lecturing her mother about unexamined privileges, while conveniently forgetting the trainload of unexamined privileges that have delivered her to the very spot upon which she stands The friendship between Naomi and her best friend , admissions officer Francine Rigor, is only a little better Through Francine, we get some insight into the complexities and algorithms of elite college admissions which Korelitz has written about before However, every time they get together it s awkward and frosty, as Korelitz bluntly hints at some vague mystery behind Francine s behavior, which was so uninterested I never once gave it a thought.When I finished, I wondered at Korelitz s ultimate point What was she trying to say There are pertinent issues raised within these pages The myopia of privilege The limits of free speech The limits to be placed on students as colleges attempt to both prepare and protect them from the real world Korelitz raises these, but does not satisfactorily grapple with them Instead, the final pages give us a flurry of twists, one after another These provide a momentarily thrill I use the term quite loosely , but upon further reflection seem an act of misdirection Rather than driving home the satire or drawing a conclusion, things just sort of end, without any valedictory or lesson It s like an episode of Seinfeld The characters all go through this experience without any apparent effect or change I got through The Devil and Webster quickly and painlessly, while receiving a certain level of entertainment in return There is value in that This is one of those books I d bring to the airport to pass the time while waiting for a delayed flight It s a decent way to kill a few hours On the other hand, it could have been , and I think I expected , and frankly, hours are precious, and I don t typically try to just kill them This is not a bad book It s just one that I m going to forget in a week


  4. Rebecca Rebecca says:

    It s hard to resist a campus novel The sixth novel from Jean Hanff Korelitz is unusual in focusingon the administration than the students of a fictional American college Webster College, Massachusetts was founded as a Native American training academy in the eighteenth century by missionary Josiah Webster Now it rivals Harvard and other Ivy League schools, attracting liberal students with its enlightened gender and racial politics I had Swarth and Oberlin in mind as models Yet Nao It s hard to resist a campus novel The sixth novel from Jean Hanff Korelitz is unusual in focusingon the administration than the students of a fictional American college Webster College, Massachusetts was founded as a Native American training academy in the eighteenth century by missionary Josiah Webster Now it rivals Harvard and other Ivy League schools, attracting liberal students with its enlightened gender and racial politics I had Swarth and Oberlin in mind as models Yet Naomi Roth, Webster s first female president, soon finds that racial and sexual tension still bubble under the surface here A decade ago, her first major challenge as president was dealing with the uproar when Nell Jones Givens, who lived in female only Radclyffe Hall, began transitioning to become Neil But now she faces an even stickier problem A group of students have set up an Occupy style camp in the center of the quad to protest the decision to deny tenure to Nicholas Gall, a popular African American anthropology professor.The protest is spearheaded by Omar Khayal, a charismatic Palestinian refugee who wowed Naomi s closest friend, Dean of Admissions Francine Rigor, with his application essay about growing up in the midst of conflict and surviving the death of his entire family What Omar and these other outraged students don t know and Naomi can t reveal because of the confidentiality of the process is that Gall has a negligible publication record and was also found guilty of plagiarism They instead presume that this is all because he is black.What starts off as manageable dissent thus morphs into unpleasant, racially motivated retribution Webster is not a city on a hill Webster is still the reactionary place it was before, Omar declares in a media interview In this context, Naomi s upcoming Native American conference, though planned long ago, seems like a pathetic attempt at placation.Throughout, the third person narration sticks close to Naomi, a compelling protagonist not least because she s a single mother and her daughter Hannah is also a protesting Webster student By documenting Naomi s thoughts often in italics versus what she says, Korelitz emphasizes the difficult position she s in, always having to hold her tongue and speak diplomatically, as when addressing the protest camp My only interest is in learningabout your concerns and your intentions We share this community, and I m sure we all want the best for it If there are problems to be identified, issues to be discussed, changes to be made whatever It won t happen if you won t Talk, she wanted to say Open your fucking mouths with their years of orthodontia and use those expensively educated voices to articulate your pathetic complaints about this this halcyon, evolved, rarified, creative, and intellectual college campus, where you are free to learn and nap and make things and have sex and get high and change your fucking gender even, and clean water comes out of the tap and you wave your school ID under a scanner to help yourself to smorgasbords of food meat meat alternative vegan lactose sensitive nut free gluten free and all we expect of you is that you pass your classes and don t hurt anyone else But she didn t say these things Of course she didn t say them.Naomi has her own background in feminist activism, but now, instead of being in a position to speak truth to power, she has to realize that, as Francine reminds her, she is the power.This is an interesting book about appearances and assumptions Again and again characters make ethical compromises, proving how difficult it is to find and maintain the moral high ground As the college s historian points out to Naomi, from its very beginnings Webster has had a tendency towards capitulation He plans to write up this story in a book called The Devil and Webster which is also a reference to The Devil and Daniel Webster, the 1936 O Henry Award winning, Faustian short story by Steven Vincent Ben t I haven t read the story, but looking at a synopsis I can see that it s relevant in that it touches on themes of race, patriotism and the treatment of Native Americans.The story line feels fresh and surprising, if at times melodramatic My problem waswith the author s style, which seemed to me old fashioned and belabored Korelitz has a habit of minutely describing everything a house, a room, the food, the hairstyles, and so on There are four pages on Naomi s presidential wardrobe, and we get not just a passing reference to her PhD thesis but three pages on it This means that it feels like it takes forever for the plot to get going Much of modern fiction isminimalist, I think, or wouldnaturally weave in its short bits of backstory I even wondered if this book would have been better off as a collection of linked short stories from different points in Naomi s or the college s past.This is all a shame, because while I liked the characters, dialogue and setting and enjoyed many of the turns of phrase e.g filling in the spousal synapses and Garrison Keillor s voice had a narcotic vocal element that always made her feel sleepy, each word a nepenthe puff , I found the book tiresome overall, and can t imagine myself picking up another one from Korelitz any time soon.Originally published on my blog, Bookish Beck


  5. Liz Barnsley Liz Barnsley says:

    Hmm Still in consideration on this one It was beautifully written but not sure it engaged me utterly I kind of meandered along to the end of it with no real gut instinct Fuller review to follow later.


  6. Amy Amy says:

    The Devil and Webster 4 starsI have been saying that it requires some bravery to write this review The central issue is farcomplicated than it initially appears At first, I found the book slow It took me awhile to get into it But I now see the construction of the book was the lens of experiencing all the slow building events from the main characters point of view And the main character a college president named Naomi Roth, she finds herself in the groundswell of events she cannot The Devil and Webster 4 starsI have been saying that it requires some bravery to write this review The central issue is farcomplicated than it initially appears At first, I found the book slow It took me awhile to get into it But I now see the construction of the book was the lens of experiencing all the slow building events from the main characters point of view And the main character a college president named Naomi Roth, she finds herself in the groundswell of events she cannot control and doesn t even fully understand As a youth she was a student activist and protester, and she passionately stands for discourse, human rights, and the legitimacy of marginalized experience As do I And yet she unwittingly becomes the authority she can t imagine herself becoming She has a daughter attending the school as well, who is part of the protest, representing her younger self, and this relationship with her daughter is her primary relationship.The reason the review requires bravery is that it takes an interesting look at the stance of the left, and how complicated and complex the issues of the left actually are I admit I find sometimes that passion for the cause can potentially obscure the complexity of a situation a stance that could get me kicked out of my home state I thought the book did a lovely job illustrating how in some rare cases race and political quagmires can be used to misrepresent and unfairly incite This is not intended to remotely demean the cause that I believe in fully, but to show how media and passion together play a role in spinning a tale, that might not quite be accurate or fair The highly complicated and passionate divide as to what is truth in regards to the Arab Israeli Conflict, is a great example of this Critical thinking can get lost, in a passionate desire for equity Which doesn t make both aims, not extremely important, profound, and worth striving for This author does a brilliant job however, illustrating how complicated our values can actually get in this time and age And how hard it is to tease out what is right and what to actually take a stand for.The book itself, I hope I haven t overshared I actually will use this moment to admit that I often browse through reviews rather quickly before I ve read the book, as to not even know any details that might spoil the unfolding of the story My reviews are often vague and experiential for that reason I m not a big fan of spoilers ruining the experience, and I fear I have already said too much I actually found I really and greatly enjoyed the story and thought about it for days afterward Truly, I think it depicts the mired complexity of this age, and I enjoyed the ride as it unfolded


  7. Kate Kate says:

    I have been lucky enough to meet Jean Hanff Korelitz and attend her wonderful pop up book groups for other authors Tomorrow, I will get to sit with her to discuss her newest novel which was thoroughly engrossing and very thought provoking This novel about a campus under siege from student activists who are protesting a situation they do not know the facts of kept me reading over the holiday weekend and made worktolerable It is very much a New England novel liberal, understanding and so I have been lucky enough to meet Jean Hanff Korelitz and attend her wonderful pop up book groups for other authors Tomorrow, I will get to sit with her to discuss her newest novel which was thoroughly engrossing and very thought provoking This novel about a campus under siege from student activists who are protesting a situation they do not know the facts of kept me reading over the holiday weekend and made worktolerable It is very much a New England novel liberal, understanding and so very complicated Well written, The Devil and Webster is a great read for those who love academic novels as well as those who love a good beach read I can t wait to discuss it with the author


  8. jo jo says:

    at first i found this maddening we have certain expectations of 1 american novels and 2 academic novels, and this particular book flouts them, infuriatingly narratives threads are unaccountably cut short scenes stop in the middle why couldn t the author go on, usewords, tell us what happened after the last person spoke why leave scenes so abruptly unfinished this flouts the narrative expectations of the american novel, and, at first, it seemed to me a sign of poor writing the thin at first i found this maddening we have certain expectations of 1 american novels and 2 academic novels, and this particular book flouts them, infuriatingly narratives threads are unaccountably cut short scenes stop in the middle why couldn t the author go on, usewords, tell us what happened after the last person spoke why leave scenes so abruptly unfinished this flouts the narrative expectations of the american novel, and, at first, it seemed to me a sign of poor writing the thing is, this book is, otherwise, written beautifully the language is erudite and precise, sharp and smart the narrative is compressed not in the bad way i describe above but in the good way that keeps the story focused and engaging and suspenseful there was no way korelitz wasn t being intentional in her truncating of crucial scenes the novel does not fit the mold of the academic novel either there is no sleazy, confusing interaction between a student and faculty member in fact, we meet one lone faculty member only briefly, even though he is the subject of the novel there is no crisis on the part of a member of the faculty, or a department see the redoubtable Dr Edith Vane and the Hares of Crawley Hall even though race is at the narrative center of the novel, it is not its thematic center or maybe it is, but not in the way it seems at first there are no conversations among students what korelitz does, she gives us a novel about administrators in 2017, when university administrators are roundly hated and despised by just about everyone but themselves the story takes place at webster college, a liberal arts college that is the off broadway equivalent of the ivy leagues, so much so that it is considered, in fact, a sort of ivy league itself the protagonist is the very reluctant president of the university, naomi roth, an ex women and gender studies professor and single mother of a daughter who, for reasons we are not told we are not told a lot, maddeningly , after growing up in the austere and too big president s house on campus, decides to become a webster student a faculty member, african american we assume we know he s black , is not granted tenure in spite of his not being tenure worthy, he is much beloved by the students, we never quite learn why a protest is immediately staged naomi cannot reveal the very good grounds for tenure denial, but offers to meet with the students and try to sort out their collective dismay the students absolutely, unequivocally refuse to meet with her, in spite of her many attempts to accommodate them this refusal takes the form of a wall of silence the students are entirely uninterested in having it out with the person who could in theory at least change the situation they are protesting.the protest grows and grows and naomi, who has a true blue history of campus protesting behind her, lets it be she doesn t speak to the press except for the campus paper and doesn t say absolutely anything about the causes for tenure denial they are confidential and she would rather go down in flames than break this confidentiality webster, a college that tries very hard to be anti racist, anti sexist, and all the antis that make a campus as liberal as it can possibly be, becomes a national symbol of institutional racism pushed by many to bulldoze the increasingly large campus occupation, naomi puts up instead a heated trailer with toilets for the students camping out in the quad a lot of things happen, none of them the things you expect to happen it became clear to me only near the end, thanks to a couple of conversations naomi has with, first, her best friend who is also the dean of admissions and, second, a native american alum who is invited for a conference webster has one of the top native american studies programs in the US , that this novel is about what it means to become the top administrator, the CEO if you will, of a large corporate body when every bone in you has a radically lefty marrow eventually, this is less an academic caper than a serious reflection on the power structure in academia, the negotiation a leader must do between running a place and upholding liberal ideals with integrity, generational horn locking, and how all colleges should be run while it seems obvious that what korelitz had in mind when she wrote this novel was the increasing corporatization of american universities and the majestic leaching of intellectual and moral values they weekly display see harvard s withdrawal of the chelsea manning s visiting fellow appointment while keeping similar appointments for sean spicer, corey lewandowski, joe scarborough and mika brzezinski, and berkeley s astonishing free speech week , i could not help thinking that she wrote it during the last year or so of the obama administration, when black men and women were routinely mowed down by the police yet the justice department did close to nothing this is just one respect in which obama betrayed the liberal values on the wave of which he was elected korelitz s reluctant university president can do the right thing because she doesn t care about losing her position no one has bought it for her and she has so much integrity that she does not even care about her legacy her choices have dire consequences, but she never waivers


  9. Kayo Kayo says:

    If I could have given this NO stars I would have Really was looking forward to it, but there was seriously no point to it Felt like I was trudging thru mud.I received this book for free thru the Netgalley and it had no bearing on the rating I gave it.


  10. Zachary King Zachary King says:

    A scathing satire of the prevalence of self righteousness and pseudo oppression in college campus protest culture A perfect storm of protest worthy material strikes Webster College and its president, Naomi Roth But all is not as it seems, as the reader discovers what the protestors don t know about the professor denied tenure So much of this book rang true after years of graduate school Took a star off because a few threads didn t quite link up and because the satire occasionally wasn t clea A scathing satire of the prevalence of self righteousness and pseudo oppression in college campus protest culture A perfect storm of protest worthy material strikes Webster College and its president, Naomi Roth But all is not as it seems, as the reader discovers what the protestors don t know about the professor denied tenure So much of this book rang true after years of graduate school Took a star off because a few threads didn t quite link up and because the satire occasionally wasn t clear who was being spoofed Highly recommended, though, for its timely nature


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