Thiago Bachiega

"Thiago Bachiega"
Helpful votes received on reviews: 73% (24 of 33)
Location: Campinas, Brazil


Top Reviewer Ranking: 3,854,720 - Total Helpful Votes: 24 of 33
Animal Liberation by Peter Singer
Animal Liberation by Peter Singer
11 of 17 people found the following review helpful
It makes people feel bad for the disgraceful animals without appealing or look so emotional.
He uses only reasons and the most powerful arguments I´ve seen somebody defending.
I've already became a vegetarian before reading it, but the book gave me the perfect reasons to keep on this diet for the rest of my life.
Singer is a guy blessed with intelligence and power of convinciment. Even a slaughterhouse owner should agree with 90% which is in the book.
Some try to dismiss Singer as a nazi, who would defend testing in disabled people or orphan babies than in pigs or dogs. Those people or have bad intentions or don´t have a clue, cause what Singer does is… Read more
England Away by John King
England Away by John King
7 of 7 people found the following review helpful
I´ve first into John King when I watched Football Factory on dvd. Then I ordered the book and it was surprisingly intense, even better then the movie. Got hooked and ordered England Away.
Thought I´d be tired of his style, but it didn´t happen at all. England Away is as good as Footy Factory, but a lot different. The book is more focused on geography and differences between England and the continent, and it seems more mature than FF.
You can divide the book in three:
First this Tommy Johnson, main character of Football Factory, fancying a good fight and an ass kicking in Deutschland for the pride of his mother England.
Second, Bill Farrell, this veteran of… Read more
Tear Gas and Ticket Touts: With England Fans at th&hellip by Eddy Brimson
This book is not the best involving England fans. It lacks passion, even on the greater moment, Argentina vs. England, which I consider one of the best matches that I ever seen. I can understand the guy was so tense and wrote his honest view of the match, but he could exploit more the atmosphere of that unique game.
Sometimes in the book the guy seems more than a yuppie with a hobby than a football fan, his feet stuck into the bourgeoisie , so I missed the proletarian style of hooligan books.
But there are good points too. Some words of every single WC match he watched and the book seems very honest, is a guy telling things he really saw, not trying to make a best-seller. Also, I… Read more

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