The Assayer: Fisherman and His Wife, The The Assayer - book reviews and discussion for the free-information renaissance
home    help    links    log in    log out    add or review a book    contact
Browse by    subject    author    title    reviewer

Fisherman and His Wife, The

AuthorPatrick Misterovich Entered2001-01-01 12:26:28 by bcrowell
Editedit data record FreedomCopyrighted, doesn't cost money to read, but otherwise not free (disclaimer)
SubjectP.Z - Fiction in English and juvenile belles lettres
Read
http://www.ipl.org/youth/StoryHour/Fisherman/fishstory/fish1.html
This link was reported to be broken by user podonnell on 2002-10-22 07:53:32
You can't update this URL or report it OK or broken because you aren't logged in.
ReviewYou can't add a review of this book right now because you're not logged in.
Notify
An interesting experiment
by Ben Crowell (crowell09 at stopspam.lightandmatter.com (change 09 to current year)) on 2001-01-01 12:26:28, review #82
http://www.lightandmatter.com
content
typical
writing
typical
This is an illustrated children's book, probably aimed at ages 3-4. The story and the art are straightforward and unpretentious. I read it alone, but really it should be my four-year old who reviews it, which brings up the interesting issue of how this book is meant to be used. It's apparently electronic-only, and there's no downloadable or printer-friendly version, so I guess I'd have to sit in front of the computer with my daughter in my lap and read it aloud to her. That would be sort of awkward. The pages were also pretty slow to download over a modem, which means my audience would have to wait before I read each page. I think it would have worked better if the text had been duplicated outside of the images so that I could have started reading it immediately while the low-resolution image was turning into a high-resolution image. I was impatient with the delay, and ended up reading the text from the image while it was still blurry and low-resolution, so it was sort of an exercise in eye strain.

Information wants to be free, so make some free information.


You cannot revise or reply to this post because you are not logged in.

The contents of this web page, except the parts contributed by members of The Assayer, are copyright (c) 2000 by Benjamin Crowell, and are copyleft licensed under the Open Publication License 1.0, without options A or B.