Interzone portrays the development of Burroughs's mature writing style by presenting a selection of pieces from the mid-1950s. His outrageous tone of voice represents the exorcism of four decades of oppressive sexual and social conditioning. Burroughs's close observations of humanity - its ugliness and ignorance - invites the reader to dispense with their traditional notions of decorum, and taste the world as he sees it.
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Review: InterzoneUser Review - Ed Smiley - Goodreads
This is essentially a compilation of William S. Burrough's notebooks, and chronicles his very bizarre passage towards becoming a (very bizarre) writer. There are revealing points of sentiment ... Read full review
Review: InterzoneUser Review - Kurt - Goodreads
This is sort of like a William Burroughs companion reader. There's moments of isolated brilliance, but the rest is less of a finished product and more like the notes and drafts if his other work. Good read for a fan, but don't read this if you're not already entrenched. Read full review