A beautifully told story with colorful characters out of epic tradition, a tight and complex plot, and solid pacing. -- Booklist, starred review of On the Razor's Edge

Great writing, vivid scenarios, and thoughtful commentary ... the stories will linger after the last page is turned. -- Publisher's Weekly, on Captive Dreams

Saturday, November 19, 2016

This looks almost too easy...

h/t The Peoples Cube satirical website

1 comment:

  1. Satire indeed ... Rubik was a Hungarian or is a Hungarian, perhaps still alive, and I am not sure he didn't launch this from behind iron curtain.

    Yep ... here it is:

    From 1971 to 1979, Rubik was a professor of architecture at the Budapest College of Applied Arts (Iparművészeti Főiskola). It was during his time there that he built designs for a three-dimensional puzzle and completed the first prototype of the Rubik's Cube in 1974, applying for a patent on the puzzle in 1975. In an interview with CNN, Rubik stated that he was "searching to find a good task for my students."[4]


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