The Bactra Review   Brainchildren
A prospect leading to the following irresistible fantasy:
False consciousness is a neuropsychological disorder, wherein frontal lobe lesions deprive people of consciousness --- only they still act like they're conscious. False Consciousness is also the latest ``neurography'' from the well-known clinical researcher and author Dr. S., telling the story of his patient, the promising scholar of classical antiquity Charles M., who had an accident one morning riding to the British Museum on his motorcycle. S. is at the top of his form depicting Charles, so much that --- like his wife Jenny W., his daughters, and his close friend Fred E. --- the reader often finds it hard to believe that there's really no one there. Fittingly, the last line of the book is M.'s: ``You can interpret my condition in various ways --- but the point is to change it!''