Itt a századik!

A rovat címe “100 könyv a jövőről”, így ezen a ponton akár abba is hagyhatnám. Nem fogom, ahhoz túlságosan sokat tanulok a bemutatott könyvekből — remélem, hogy ezzel nem vagyok egyedül.

A kép a világ egyik legnagyobb antikváriuma, a John King Used & Rare Books labirintusában készült Detroitban

Az elmúlt két év szerzői és címei egyben:

  • Abishur Prakash: A mesterséges intelligencia geopolitikája
  • Adam Grant: Think Again. The Power of Knowing What You Don’t Know
  • Adrian Wooldridge: Aristocracy of Talent. How Meritocracy Made the Modern World
  • Admiral James Stavridis and Elliot Ackerman: 2034. A Novel of the Next World War
  • Alvin Toffler: Future Shock
  • Amy Chua: Political Tribes. Group Instinct and the Fate of Nations
  • Anatol Lieven: Climate Change and the Nation State. The Case for Nationalism in a Warming World
  • Andrew Keen: The Internet is Not the Answer
  • Anthony Esolen: Sex and the Unreal City. The Demolition of the Western Mind
  • Anya Bernstein: The Future of Immortality. Remaking Life and Death in Contemporary Russia
  • Balog Zoltán: Nem csak kenyérrel. Beszédek, imádságok, írások koronavírus idején
  • Bruno Maçães: History Has Begun. The Birth of a New America
  • Byung-Chul Han: Pszichopolitika. A neoliberalizmus és az új hatalomtechnikák
  • Carl Benedikt Frey: The Technology Trap. Capital, Labor, and Power in the Age of Automation
  • Carl T. Bergstrom & Jevin D. West: Calling Bullshit. The Art of Skepticism in a Data-Driven World
  • Catherine C. Gorka & Patrick Sookhdeo: Fighting the Ideological War from Communism to Islamism
  • Carrie L. Lukas: Checking Progressive Privilege
  • Charles Kenny: Getting Better. Why Global Development is Succeeding and How We Can Improve the World Even More
  • Chris D. Thomas: Inheritors of the Earth. How Nature is Thriving in an Age of Extinction
  • Christopher Alexander, Sara Ishikawa, Murray Silverstein, Max Jacobson, Ingrid Fiksdahl-King, Shlomo Angel: The Pattern Language. Towns, Buildings, Construction
  • Christopher Coker: Future War
  • Christopher E. Mason: The Next 500 Years. Engineering Life to Reach New Worlds
  • Cixin Liu: The Three-Body Problem
  • Clay A. Johnson: The Information Diet. A Case for Conscious Consumption
  • Dambisa Moyo: Edge of Chaos
  • Dani Rodrik: The Globalization Paradox. Democracy and the Future of the World Economy
  • Daniel Franklin & John Andrews: Megachange. The World in 2050
  • Daniel Yergin: The New Map. Energy, Climate, and the Clash of Nations
  • David Christian: Origin Story. A Big History of Everything
  • David Epstein: Range. Why Generalists Triumph in a Specialized World
  • David Sax: Revenge of Analog
  • David Sloan Wilson: Darwin’s Cathedral. Evolution, Religion and the Nature of Society
  • Douglas Rushkoff: Throwing Rocks at the Google Bus. How Growth Became the Enemy of Prosperity
  • Edward N. Luttwak: The Rise of China vs. the Logic of Strategy
  • Eric Kaufmann: Whiteshift. Populism, Immigration, and the Future of White Majorities
  • Erik J. Larson: The Myth of Artificial Intelligence. Why Computers Can’t Think the Way We Do
  • Francis Fukuyama: Bizalom
  • Gad Saad: The Parasitic Mind. How Infectious Ideas Are Killing Common Sense
  • Geoffrey West: Scale. The Universal Laws of Life and Death in Organisms, Cities and Companies
  • Glenn T. Stanton: The Myth of the Dying Church
  • Ian Morris: Why the West Rules — For Now
  • Isabella Tree: Wilding. The Return of Nature to a British Farm
  • Ivan Illich: Tools for Conviviality
  • James Dake Davidson & Lord William Rees Mogg: The Sovereign Individual. Mastering the Transition to the Information Age
  • Jeffrey Sachs: The Ages of Globalization. Geography, Technology, and Institutions
  • Joel Kotkin: The Coming of Neo-Feudalism. A Warning to the Global Middle Class
  • John D. Mearsheimer: The Great Delusion. Liberal Dreams and International Realities
  • John Schroeter: After Shock. The World’s Foremost Futurists Reflect on 50 Years of Future Shock — and Look Ahead to the Next 50
  • Joseph Ratzinger: Western Culture Today and Tomorrow
  • Joseph Henrich: The Weirdest People in the World. How the West Became Psychologcally Peculiar and Particularly Prosperous
  • John Casti: X-Events. Complexity Overload and the Collapse of Everything
  • Joseph A. Tainter: The Collapse of Complex Societies
  • Jussi Parikka: A Geology of Media
  • Kenneth Clark: Civilisation
  • Kim Stanley Robinson: New York 2140
  • Kim Stanley Robinson: The Ministry for the Future
  • Kyle Harper: The Fate of Rome. Climate, Disease and the End of an Empire
  • Laurie Penny: Everything Belongs to the Future
  • Mariana Mazzucato: The Value of Everything
  • Mark R. Anderson: The Pattern Future. Finding the World’s Great Secrets and Predicting the Future Using Pattern Discovery
  • Marcus Rosenlund: Az időjárás és a történelem
  • Martin Cohen: I Think, Therefore I Eat. The World’s Greatest Minds Tackle the Food Question
  • Martin Gurri: The Revolt of the Public and the Crisis of Authority in the New Millennium
  • Mary Eberstadt: Primal Screams. How the Sexual Revolution Created Identity Politics
  • Max Tegmark: Life 3.0. Being Human in the Age of Artificial Intelligence
  • Maryanne Wolf: Reader, Come Home. The Reading Brain in a Digital World
  • Matolcsy György: Amerikai Birodalom vs. Európai Álom
  • Matthew B. Crawford: Why We Drive. Toward a Philisophy of the Open Road
  • Michael Shellenberger: Apocalypse Never
  • Michael R. Auslin: The End of the Asian Century. War, Stagnation and the Risks to the World’s Most Dynamic Region
  • Michael Walsh: Last Stands. Why Men Fight When All is Lost
  • Nate Silver: The Signal and the Noise. Why So Many Predictions Fail — And Some Don’t
  • Niall Ferguson: The Square and the Tower. Networks, Hierarchies and the Struggle for Global Power
  • Norman Davies: Beneath Another Sky. A Global Journey into History
  • Oliver Bullough: Moneyland. Why Thieves and Crooks Now Rule the World & How to Take It Back
  • Paul Wapner: Is Wildness Over?
  • Peter Thiel: Zero to One. Notes on Startups, or How to Build the Future
  • Peter Turchin: War and Peace and War. The Rise and Fall of Empires
  • Pankaj Mishra: Bland Fanatics: Liberals, Race, and Empire
  • Philip Jenkinks: Fertility and Faith. The Demographic Revolution and the Transformation of World Religions
  • Phyllis Tickle: The Great Emergence. How Christianity is Changing and Why
  • Ross Douthat: The Decadent Society. How We Became the Victims of Our Own Success
  • Ryszard Legutko: The Cunning of Freedom. Saving the Self in an Age of False Idols
  • Simon Winchester: Land. How the Hunger for Ownership Shaped the Modern World
  • Stuart Ritchie: Science Fictions. How Fraud, Bias, Negligence, and Hype Undermine the Search for Truth
  • Sean McFate: Goliath. Why the West isn’t Winning. And What We Must Do About It
  • Stephen R. Soukup: The Dictatorship of Woke Capital. How Political Correctness Captured Big Business
  • Steven E. Koonin: Unsettled. What Climate Science Tells Us, What It Doesn’t, And Why It Matters
  • Toby Ord: The Precipice. Existential Risk and the Future of Humanity
  • Václav Smil: Growth. From Microorganisms to Megacities
  • Wilfred M. McClay & Tom McAllister: Why Place Matters
    William F. Buckley Jr.: God and Man at Yale
  • Zhouying Jin: Az emberiség jövője. Globális civilizáció és Kína megújulása

Köszönöm az olvasóknak a rengeteg pozitív visszajelzést, tavasszal érkezik egy kis meglepetés is.

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Böszörményi-Nagy Gergely a Design Terminal innovációs ügynökség vezetője, a Brain Bar jövőfesztivál alapítója és a MOME alapítványi elnöke.

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BNG

BNG

Böszörményi-Nagy Gergely a Design Terminal innovációs ügynökség vezetője, a Brain Bar jövőfesztivál alapítója és a MOME alapítványi elnöke.

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