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Review: Tom Miller's Novel Turns Gender Roles Upside Down

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In the book’s prologue, narrator Robert Weekes introduces empirical philosophy or sigilry — the movement of energy to produce a physical affect. Practitioners draw sigils or glyphs on various surfaces to choose the resulting action. The science/art came into widespread use in the 1750s and, by the novel’s opening in 1917, it’s used for everything from hovering and flying hundreds of miles to preventing pregnancy, healing injuries — and even, to murder.


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Source : http://www.journalnow.com/relishnow/books/tom-miller-s-novel-turns-gender-roles-upside-down/article_a56334c2-c39e-5979-9a5a-02318baf7862.html

Tom Miller's novel turns gender roles upside down
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Review: Tom Miller's novel turns gender roles upside down
Review: Tom Miller’s novel turns gender roles upside down