Along with end-of-the-world scenarios, the millennium brings with it a heavy dose of conspiracy theory, and Ecstasy Club has its fair share. Once narrator Zach Levi and his merry band actually succeed in "breaking time" online, they are beset by menacing government agents, religious zealots, and a host of other special interest groups who are out to shut them down. So while we're all waiting for 1999, what better way to pass the time than with Douglas Rushkoff's Ecstasy Club?
A roller coaster ride through drugs, future concepts, morality, and cults. I loved the odd mix of characters and the piano factory setting. Read morePublished on Sept. 10 2003 by Jane Brisson
After reading some of Douglas Rushkoff's non-fiction work, specifically "Coercion", I was looking forward to checking out his story telling skills. Read morePublished on July 20 2002 by Scott
The Ecstasy Club by Douglas Rushkoff is the fastest read book I have ever encountered. I consumed and devoured every word, every scene, every concept. Read morePublished on Oct. 16 2001 by Adam Trahan
...and that emptiness and boredom and blankness are the only emotions which author transferred to me as his reader through the medium of his words and it feels like a disease which... Read morePublished on July 4 2001 by Vadim Limonoff
Simply the best book I have ever read! Rushkoff explains in his first novel, how it feels to be a "youth" How the people in the book actually made a cult in their pursuit... Read morePublished on June 28 2000 by Sebastian
I have read this book more then a mounth ago and I am still shocked by it. some readers will find this book boring, hard to understand and unrealistic. Read morePublished on June 23 2000 by OZ
this book is one of those that it takes a while for you to understand, but when you do, you find that the book is amazing. Read morePublished on May 23 2000