A Metamodern Manifesto by Lene Rachel Andersen

The Trump presidency is the symptom of something much bigger and it is not the first time it has happened.

Our meaning-making has not been able to keep up with technology and globalization. We navigate an increasingly complex world using models that were developed for industrialization—at a time when traditional industry is disappearing.

This kind of mismatch between our real world and our understanding of it has happened before. The Reformation, the French Revolution and World War II were all results of old epistemologies reaching their limit and new ones not being able to emerge without a bloodbath.

Given that we have the knowledge we have, can we avoid the bloodbath and go straight to the peace negotiations? Can we develop the culture, education, aesthetics, and institutions that we need in order to handle the complexities of the 21st century?

Based on recurring historical patterns, moral and developmental psychology and complex-systems theory, Lene Rachel Andersen analyzes the current state of Western politics and makes a strong case for hope and a better future.

Paperback

ISBN 978-87-92240-70-5

118 pages

amazon.com $ 14.99 
amazon.co.uk £ 9.99 
amazon.de € 13.90

eBook

ISBN 978-87-92240-73-6

eBook on iTunes USD 6.99

Kindle and other eBooks are on theirway...

Publisher

Next Scandinavia / Det Andersenske Forlag

Hammerensgade 1, 2.

1267 Copenhagen K

Denmark

List of content and links to sources

Instead of providing sources in the book, you can find links to my sources by clicking on the respective chapters below.

Foreword - full text

Seven perspectives and short analyses

The application of the analyses

What can we do short-term?

What can we do long-term?

Why there is hope

Lene Rachel Andersen
For high resolution, click on picture.
Photographer: Jakob Boserup

Biography

Lene Rachel Andersen is a Danish futurist and award-winning author with a background in economics and theology. She received the Ebbe Kløvedal-Reich Democracy Prize in 2007 and the Danish librarians’ democracy prize, Døssingprisen, in 2012.