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2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Tue 29 Mar - 18:25


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Fri 1 Apr - 18:10

1 April 2016

Five books to read in April2016

I was surprised while making this list how excited I was about a book written by the dude from The X-Files. This month is filled with books from unknowns, authors trying to avoid the sophomore slump and political non-fiction. Check out some of these books this spring.



Billy F*cking Dent David Duchovny (4/5)

Duchovny said this wasnt a baseball book, but a story about fathers and sons as well as romance set against baseball. The titular Dent is a real life hero or villain depending on if youre a Yankees or Red Sox fan. In a tie-breaker game to get into the playoffs in 1978. Spoiler: the Yankee player crushes a homer as well as all of New Englands hearts. But again, this is about more than baseball.


Tuesday Nights in 1980 Molly Prentiss (4/5)

The New York City art world in 1980 was on fire. The city was also fighting commercialization. In the midst of all of this is an art critic named James, an Argentinian exile called Raul, and the fresh-off-the-bus from Idaho Lucy. Over the course of one year, their lives will shift in unexpected ways. Theyll have to learn to rebound after crushing losses.

Now & Again Charlotte Rogan (4/5)

Rogans follow-up to The Lifeboat is about Maggie. Shes a wife and mother in a predictable life pattern. Then she begins to start noticed all of the injustices in the world. Theres also Penn. Hes the reluctant heir to a family fortune and makes a disastrous decision. Rogan uses these two stories to explore the interconnectedness of our lives.

The Killing of Osama bin Laden Seymour M. Hersh (4/12)

Hersh wrote a series of essays about the end of bin Ladens life. In those he explored the White Houses role in everything. This book expands those ideas and asks whether or not the Obama administration brought the hope and change it promised, or if it continued the covert lies of the Bush administration before it.

Hystopia David Means (4/19)

Kennedy survives the assassination attempt on his life and has created the Psych Corps. The goal of this new government agency is to keep Americas mental state safe. This alternate history novel explores how the world might have been in this world. The book uses a returning Vietnam soldier who wants to write a book as the gravitational center of its core.


Adam Vitcavage

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Fri 1 Apr - 18:54

Thanks

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Sun 3 Apr - 7:31

David Duchovnys spin on Bucky Dent




David Duchovnyyes, of X-Files fameexplores fathers, sons and resilience in his latest novel



BUCKY FKING DENT

By David Duchovny

Boston Red Sox fans of an age are painfully familiar with the man in the title. The middle name, after all, is one they bestowed upon him after the lightly regarded New York Yankee shortstop hit that homerun, the one that killed the Sox in a rare one-game playoff after the two teams finished tied in the 1978 baseball season. Boston hadnt won the World Series in 60 years and, no small thanks to Dent, wouldnt win again for another 26 years. For a novel about fathers, sons, resilience and the revenge wreaked by lifes losers, Duchovnyyes, that David Duchovny, The X-Files Fox Mulder himselfcouldnt have picked a better setting or a more evocative title.

Ted Fullilove, his name a wink and a nod to his creators well-known issues with sex addiction, is a contemporary trope sent back in time, a thirtysomething Columbia grad earning his living selling peanuts at Yankee Stadium while flailing about in his attempts to write a great novel. If he had been aiming at satire, Ted might have already launched his career: he describes one of his works-in-progress as very po-mo, nothing much happened in the novel, but it happened very slowly.

Ted learns that his estranged father, who claims to have been conceived on the night of the last Boston Series win in 1918, has terminal lung cancerand is gripped with a fantasy that he cannot die until Boston wins again, presumably in the fall. In actuality, Martys health goes up and down like the Red Soxs fortunes in the rollercoaster 1978 season, so Ted enlists his fathers friends and his grief counsellor (the woman of Teds dreams) to mount a Potemkin winning year and fool Marty into remaining alive as long as possible.

Behind the well-worn Americanabaseball! Lovable eccentric friends!is a story that walks a tightrope. Sometimes it tumbles into sugar-sweet nostalgia, sometimes it falls the other way into an unsavoury shared sexual legacy (Martys surname is Fullilove too). But mostly Duchovny manages to keep on track, turning a familiar theme of fathers and sons bonding at long last and just in time, into a story thats compelling, whimsical and funnyright up until Fking Dent hits that homer.

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Book Reviews Boston Red Sox David Duchovny Editor's Picks

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Sun 3 Apr - 14:35


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Sun 3 Apr - 14:35


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by Pippytu on Sun 3 Apr - 20:35

That review was pretty good but how he relates that to David's sex addiction is just plain stupid in MHO.
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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Mon 4 Apr - 9:00



Credit: Philiater

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Mon 4 Apr - 9:14

Thanks

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Mon 4 Apr - 14:08






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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Mon 4 Apr - 14:09


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Mon 4 Apr - 14:53


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Tue 5 Apr - 3:24

Bucky F*cking Dent: A Novel




Listen audio

Written by: David Duchovny
Narrated by: David Duchovny
Length: 6 hrs and 18 mins
Unabridged Audiobook
Release Date:05/04/2016
Publisher: Macmillan Audio

Ted Fullilove, aka Mr. Peanut, is not like other Ivy League grads. He shares an apartment with Goldberg, his beloved battery-operated fish; sleeps on a bed littered with yellow legal pads penned with what he hopes will be the next great American novel; and spends the waning malaise-filled days of the Carter administration at Yankee Stadium, waxing poetic while slinging peanuts to pay the rent.

Publisher's Summary

Ted Fullilove, aka Mr. Peanut, is not like other Ivy League grads. He shares an apartment with Goldberg, his beloved battery-operated fish; sleeps on a bed littered with yellow legal pads penned with what he hopes will be the next great American novel; and spends the waning malaise-filled days of the Carter administration at Yankee Stadium, waxing poetic while slinging peanuts to pay the rent.

When Ted hears the news that his estranged father, Marty, is dying of lung cancer, he immediately moves back into his childhood home, where a whirlwind of revelations ensues. The browbeating absentee father of his youth is living to make up for lost time, but his health dips drastically whenever his beloved Red Sox lose. And so, with help from a crew of neighborhood old-timers and the lovely Mariana - Marty's Nuyorican grief counselor - Ted orchestrates the illusion of a Sox winning streak, enabling Marty and the Red Sox to reverse the Curse of the Bambino and cruise their way to World Series victory. Well, sort of.

David Duchovny's richly drawn Bucky F*cking Dent is a story of the bond between fathers and sons, Yankee fans, and the Fenway faithful and grapples with the urgent need to find our story in an age of irony and artifice. Culminating in that fateful moment in October of '78 when the meek Bucky Dent hit his way into baseball history with the unlikeliest of home runs, this tragicomic novel demonstrates that life truly belongs to the losers - that the long shots are the ones worth betting on.

Bucky F*cking Dent is a singular tale that brims with the hilarity, poignancy, and profound solitude of modern life.
2016 King Baby, Inc (P)2016 Macmillan Audio
More from the same

Audible.co.uk

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Tue 5 Apr - 4:00


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Tue 5 Apr - 13:51


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Tue 5 Apr - 14:06


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by Pippytu on Tue 5 Apr - 15:55

I saw Gloria Vanderbilt on Live with Kelly and Michael and she does not look in her 90's which I think she said. Anderson Cooper was the co-host and there for his mom:) Get ready for David tomorrow:) I have to DVR it because I won't be home.
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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Tue 5 Apr - 16:48

Thanks

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Wed 6 Apr - 13:04

Bucky F*cking Dent

David Duchovny



Ted Fullilove, aka Mr. Peanut, is not like other Ivy League grads. He shares an apartment with Goldberg, his beloved battery-operated fish, sleeps on a bed littered with yellow legal pads penned with what he hopes will be the next great American novel, and spends the waning malaise-filled days of the Carter administration at Yankee Stadium, waxing poetic while slinging peanuts to pay the rent.

This is Bucky F*cking Dent, David Duchovnys new novel, a richly drawn story of the bond between fathers and sons, of Yankee fans and the Fenway faithful, that grapples with the urgent need to find our story in an age of irony and artifice.

You could start cheering during the last lineJose, does that star-spangled ba-an-ner yet wa-ave. Oer the la-and of the freeeeeeeeee But not before. Before was disrespectful. It was a fine line that everyone, 60,000 people when Boston was in town, just knew intuitively. Like dont stare at other people in an elevator, look at the numbers flashing. No eye contact. The intuitive rules of the world that were a mystery only to retards, psycho killers, and children.

The old joke is that the last words of the national anthem are play ball! An oldie, but a goodie. The impossible-to-sing song came to an end, and the noise of the crowd swelled like it was one happily anxious beast. The game was about to begin, and it was Africa-hot up here in the cheap seats, the blue seats. It was 80 percent Latino in Teds peanut dominion, 55 percent Puerto Rican, 25 percent Dominican, and about 20 percent other. The other were mostly Irish and Italian. All his people. It was easy to think of these as the cheap seats, and, for sure, they were so far removed from the field of play that there was a discernible lag between the sight of a ball being hit and the crack of the bat. Like a badly dubbed Japanese film. But rather than removed, Ted liked to think of the vantage point as Olympian, that they were all gods on high watching the ant-sized humans play their silly games. So this is where he worked. Yankee Stadium throwing peanuts to mostly men who thought it was funny to call him Jose like the first words of the Spanglish version of the national anthem, or Mr. Peanut. Some even called him Ted.

He would rather not to be called Ted. Though he liked his job and it paid the bills, kinda, while he wrote, he was a little ashamed that a man his age, with his education, New York private school, Ivy League, had to throw legumes at people to make ends meet. Yet he actually preferred a job like this that was so far away from what he should be doing, falling so spectacularly short of any expectation, that people might think he was doing it cause he was a character, or cause he loved it, or that he was one of those genius, irreverent motherfuckers who thumbed his nose at the world and just generally didnt give a shit. Rather than be thought of as a failure, which is how he thought of himself, he liked to be thought of as an eccentric. That quirky dude with a BA in English literature from Columbia who works as a peanut vendor in Yankee Stadium while he slaves away on the great American novel. He is so counterculture. He is so down with the workers and the proles. I love that guy. Wallace Stevens selling insurance. Nathaniel Hawthorne punching the clock at the customs house. Jack London among the great unwashed with a handful of nuts in his hand.

Even so, he took pride in his accuracy. He was not a good athlete, as his father used to remind him daily growing up. He threw like a girl, the old man said. And it was true, he did not have Reggie Jacksons arm, or even Mickey Riverss chicken wing. If Ted was gonna get a candy bar named after him, it would probably be the Chunky. But over the years, he had honed his awkward throwing motion into a slapstick cannon of admirable accuracy. Even though he looked like he was doing a combo of waving goodbye and slapping frantically at a mosquito, he could consistently hit a raised hand from twenty rows away. The fans loved his uniquely ugly expertise and loved to give him a tough target and celebrate when he nailed it. He could go behind the back. He could go through the legs. His co-worker, Mungo, he of the Coke-bottle lenses and bowling forearm guard, who broke five feet only because of the orthopedic four-inch rubber heel on his left club foot black shoe, sold the not-always-so-cold beer in Teds section, and would always keep fantasy stats on Teds delivery percentage: 63 attempts, 40 hits, 57 within 3 feet. That kind of stuff. Like batting average, slugging percentage, and ERA for vendors.

Catfish Hunter was pitching today. Ted dug that name. Baseball had a rich tradition of ready-made awesome monikers. Van Lingle Mungo. Baby Doll Jacobson. Heinie Manush. Chief Bender. Enos Slaughter. Satchel Paige. Urban Shocker. Mickey Mantle. Art Shamsky. Piano Legs Hickman. Minnie Minoso. Cupid Childs. Willie Mays. Like a history of the United States told only through names, a true American arithmoi, a Book of Numbers. It was a strange year, though, because the Boston Red Sox, longtime Yankee rivals, but in effect more like a tragicomic foil to the reigning kings, the Washington Generals to the Yankees Harlem Globetrotters, were having a great year and looking like they would finally break the curse of the Babe. The Sox had traded Babe Ruth, already the best player in the game, in 1918 to the Yankees for cash. The owner of the Sox, Harry Frazee, wanted to bankroll a musical or something. Was it No, No, Nanette? Ruth went on to become an American hero, a hard-living, hot-dog-inhaling Paul Bunyan in pinstripes who led the Yankees to many a pennant and World Series victory, whose success had conjured Yankee Stadium out of the barren hinterlands of the Bronx: The House That Ruth Built in 1923, where Ted stood today. And the Sox had not won since. Not one pennant. Sixty years of futility looking up in the standings at the hairy ass of the Yankees.

It was mid-June, but already hotter than July. The peanuts did fly, the beer did flow, and the Catfish did hurl. During the few lulls in the game when people were not calling for him, Ted would usually grab the dull sawed-off pencil from behind his right ear and jot down stray thoughts. To be filed later. Alphabetically, of course. Thoughts for the novel he was presently working on, or the next one, or the one that he had all but given up on last year. Writing was not the problem, finishing was. Works in progress with titles like Mr. Neer-Do-Well (536 pages), Wherever There Are Two (660 pages of an outline), Death by Now (1,171 pages weighing over 12 pounds), or Miss Subways (402 pages and counting). All that would never see the light of day outside of Teds Bronx one-bedroom walk-up tenement apartment. Maybe today he would stumble upon a thought that would unleash the true word horde, that would unlock a puzzle, that would unblock him from himself, from his inability to compete and complete.

He remembered Coleridge, in the Vale of Chamouni, had written, Hast thou a charm to stay the morning-star? And that seemed to him the truest, saddest line in all of literature. Can you, man, find the poetry to keep the sun from rising, like a mountain, blocking its inevitable ascent for a few more moments? Can you, who call yourself a writer, find the words that will have an actual influence on the real and natural world? Magic passwordsshazzam, open sesame, scoddy waddy doo dahwarriors lurking in the Trojan horse of words. The implicit answer to Coleridges question was: Hell, no. If the answer were yes, he would never have asked the question. The writer will never make something happen in the world. In fact, the act of writing may be in itself the final admission that one is powerless in reality. Shit, that would surely suck.

Ted was thinking about his own powerlessness and ol S. T. Coleridge, that opium-toking, Xanadu-loving, Alps-hiking freakazoid, as he sat scribbling on a paper bag some names that might work as magic charms to make time or a woman stay, to spark a story, to make him the man he wanted to beNapoleon Lajoie Vida Blue Thurman Munson Open Sesame

The game passed by in its own sweet timelessness, and then it was over. Boston 5, New York 3. Another Yankee loss in this strange-feeling year.



Fsgworkinprogress

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Wed 6 Apr - 13:04


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by sir on Thu 7 Apr - 3:41

David Duchovny: 'I'm not defeatist... I'm humanist'




David Duchovny believes "we are all losers" in life.

The 55-year-old actor has penned a new book entitled Bucky F***ing Dent. The tome tells the story of Bucky Dent, a former baseball player who is most famous for getting a home run in a tiebreaker during The Yankees' game against the Red Sox back in 1978. Prior to that Bucky had only achieved three home runs in the whole year. Since the 1978 game, Bucky has had the nickname of "Bucky F***ing Dent" when being referred to by Red Sox fans.

Bucky's tale is one that inspired David, as he believes it's as important to talk about the losers as the winners.

"Its about loving the losers because were all losers eventually," he said during an appearance on The Late Show with Stephen Colbert on Wednesday night (06Apr16). "We all lose a lot more than we win in this life. I think were under the impression that people only want to hear about winners. We have such a culture thats all about winners, winning, and Im a warrior and

"So I feel like if you come with a philosophy that acknowledges losing, you get called some kind of a defeatist or something, when I think it's being a humanist."

The X-Files actor David added that his book is "very funny, sentimental and not about baseball". However, he admits he's not sure how his publishers Farrar, Straus and Giroux (FSG) are going to market his novel due to its X-rated title.

"When FSG were talking about the book coming out, they were like, Its going to be difficult for people to search," he explained. "And its all about the search, Google and all that stuff. What am I going to search for - Bucky F***ing Dent. So they asked if I had any alternative titles. So of course I said, Sure, what about Eat Pray Love, Bucky F***ing Dent. They didnt go for that.

We almost went with Fifty Shades of Bucky F***ing Dent, because there was a precedent there, but they didnt go for any of them, so we are stuck with this f***ing title right here, which you cant say and you cant show. So good luck selling those books!"

Film-news.co.uk

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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Thu 7 Apr - 3:42


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Re: 2016/04/05 - Bucky F*cking Dent

Post by jade1013 on Thu 7 Apr - 6:39

What's New This Week At M. Judson?



Bucky F*cking Dent - David Duchovny

This richly drawn novel is a story of the bond between fathers and sons, Yankee fans and the Fenway faithful, and grapples with the urgent need to find our story in an age of irony and artifice. Culminating in that fateful moment in October of '78 when the meek Bucky Dent hit his way into baseball history with the unlikeliest of home runs, this tragicomic novel demonstrates that life truly belongs to the losers - that the long shots are the ones worth betting on.

Bucky F*cking Dent is a singular tale that brims with the hilarity, poignancy, and profound solitude of modern life.


M. Judson Books

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