“A nasty little shocker” was how the TLS described A Clockwork Orange when it was published in 1962. Half a century on, Anthony Burgess joins TS Eliot and Shakespeare in having his work turned into a blockbuster iPad app. Like Faber’s pioneering The Waste Land and The Sonnets apps, A Clockwork Orange (William Heinemann and PopLeaf, £9.99) combines interactive text, archival documents and video and sound recordings in a lavish production that for once warrants the words “unique” and “spectacular” in the press release. Read the full story at The Guardian.
About Shelly Palmer
Shelly Palmer is the Professor of Advanced Media in Residence at Syracuse University’s S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications and CEO of The Palmer Group, a consulting practice that helps Fortune 500 companies with technology, media and marketing. Named LinkedIn’s “Top Voice in Technology,” he covers tech and business for Good Day New York, is a regular commentator on CNN and writes a popular daily business blog. He's a bestselling author, and the creator of the popular, free online course, Generative AI for Execs. Follow @shellypalmer or visit shellypalmer.com.