"What Kosko brings to the table that has the appearance of newness is his apparent rejection of the principle of the excluded middle. The leit-motif of the book is his expressed preference for "A and not-A" over "A or not-A" and his rejection of "bivalent" logic. He attempts to draw an analogy between rejection of the principal of the excluded middle (that is, A or not-A, but not both, and there is no other alternative) and accepting eastern, particularly Buddhist, thought over European, Aristotelean thought."

- Paul Rezendes www.examinedlifejournal.com