James Joyce

Or in his book "Critical Writings," in which James Joyce said earlier this century that our civilization is determined by the rush. The rush is a rhythm that affects our daily lives. It prevents us from choosing activities that require rest, rest, as they are read, reflect, attend meetings, discussions, chat. . Medical billing may not feel the same. . No time for such activities, but for others that require a fast pace: a walk through a mall full of noise, going to bars, attend mass actividadesa, which must always be entering pushing. Watch in shows that make time pass quickly. A similar effect is to make zaping pace while watching TV, press reports make a stimulus of anxiety, instead of reflection.

They are at full speed in the news, or read quickly in the press, having written and performed at breakneck speed, for the consumption of current feelings. It loses, thus the references any historical event, to become a media spectacle, and into the game when it struggles to reduce social, trade union or political. Empty of content. The reality has changed so much that many aspects have been reversed, but we have stopped to think about it. Until half a century ago the activity was a way of being aware of the world. Slowly, insistently and accelerated activity causes the opposite occurs, upon losing consciousness about the world we have much more activity, especially the material activity of work. In the film Mary popin, the sweep, a friend of it, says George Bans aa, a bank executive: "A great man Apasa with your children!.