As a continuation of the first edition, this version also tackles upon some quotes but in mash-playful manner. With a stand-out term and phenomenon of lying.

It is this fragility that makes deception so very easy up to a point, and so tempting. As such, a prosthesis is always in excess of the whole to which it is added, and necessarily requires an ideological basis in order for it to gain and retain its legitimacy and validity. It never comes into a conflict with reason, because things could indeed have been as the liar maintains they were. The prosthesis is thus always and only ever a tool or instrument subservient to the sovereign subject--the human subject in this case--that desires its existence and demands its usage and compliance. Ideologically, the prosthetic limb is just as excessive as the mobile communication device, or the internet, or a telescope, or a bicycle, or a jet aircraft, or language, or any other human prosthesis**. Lies are often much more plausible, more appealing to reason, than reality, since the liar has the great advantage of knowing beforehand what the audience wishes or expects to hear. He has prepared his story for public consumption with a careful eye to making it credible, whereas reality has the disconcerting habit of confronting us with the unexpected, for which we were not prepared*.

And happily ever after. Our life is prosthetic. We assume that through these variety of processes we can realize our desires which themselves are becoming prosthetic. We also assume other life through this prosthetizationof our current endeavors.

*Hannah Arendt, 'Lying in Politics' in Crises of the Republic, 1972.
**Matthew Poole, 'Specificities of Sitedness' in When Site Lost the Plot, Urbanomic, 2013.