Master of None

Master of None


(3 Reviews)
Master of None by Lloyd Neil Goble







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Master of None


(3 Reviews)
The advantages of specialization are so obvious that, today, we don't even know how to recognize a competent syncretist!

Book Excerpt

l stub and laid aside the newspaper. "Naw, not this time. Just playing around with one of those 'We're looking for bright young men' ads."

"Freddy! Y'ain't thinkin' a gettin' a JOB?"

"Nothing like that," Freddy laughed. "Just, exercising my mind. Filling out one of those little tests they always have. Helps keep a fella sharp, you know."

"Yeh, I seen the kind. Like what has pictures and you're supposed to find things wrong in the picture like dames with beards and dogs with six feet?"

"Kinda like that, only this one's all written and is a little tougher. You're supposed to send the answers in and whoever has good answers gets to take a tougher test and whoever does good on that test gets the job. Probably selling neckties on the corner or something."

"No kiddin'. That what it says?"

"Just says 'handsome rewards,' but that's probably close to it."

"You gonna send it in?" Willy asked.

"Naw, I just fill 'em out for fun, like I said. Can you imagine me peddl

Readers reviews

Average from 3 Reviews
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This story has a pretty good premise, but two major flaws:

1) Very melodramatic with unbelievable characters

2) Lots of build-up to and ending that is a huge, unfinished let-down.
An all right story. Earth is receiving messages from intelligent life on Ganymede, and is preparing a mission there. The problem is finding a pilot who knows enough about a variety of subjects that he would make a good envoy. Everyone is a specialist these days.

Everyone is a stereotyped (male) character, and the plot is nothing special.
Laura A H Elliott - Creating an Absolutely Unique and Captivating World
FEATURED AUTHOR - Laura's love for story and travel began in the Amazon where she grew up waterskiing with piranha while learning of head hunters and curses. Her passions include sailing, food, trekking, humanitarian work, learning new languages, family, and playing guitar. No matter the language barrier, perceived danger, altitude, squalls, fashion faux pas, or ingested gluten, she writes to inspire. Months at sea is her happy place. Check out for her latest adventures.