Sunday, December 30, 2018

Clark Ashton Smith: The Emperor of Dreams

I highly recommend checking out Darin Coelho Spring's new documentary CLARK ASHTON SMITH: THE EMPEROR OF DREAMS.  Clark Ashton Smith is a key figure in the Shadow Pantheon of American Literature, as you will no doubt agree if you read such timeless works as "The City of the Singing Flame" (1931), "Master of the Asteroid" (1932), and THE BLACK BOOK OF CLARK ASHTON SMITH (1979).  It's quite strange that 2018 should mark the debut of a pair of feature-length documentaries focusing on two of the most important visionaries to ever set foot on California soil.  First came CLARK ASHTON SMITH: EMPEROR OF DREAMS (which debuted October 31st), followed by Irek Dobrowolski's STRUGGLE: THE LIFE AND LOST ART OF SZUKALSKI (which debuted only a few weeks later on December 21st).  These documentaries about overlooked California outsider artists mirror each other in wonderfully unexpected ways.  For example, in a synchronistic twist, one of the Szukalski aficionados who appears in STRUGGLE--painter/actor/magician Charles Schneider--is also featured prominently in CLARK ASHTON SMITH:  THE EMPEROR OF DREAMS.  

A few days ago I said to frequent Cryptoscatology correspondent Eric Blair, "What does it mean when serious documentaries about both Stanislaw Szukalski and Clark Ashton Smith debut within a few weeks of each other?"  Eric replied that it was the universe trying to balance itself out (i.e., the Positive Madness of Szukalski and C.A. Smith balancing out the Negative Madness of... well, everything else).  Perhaps Eric is more right than he knows....

Click HERE to watch the official trailer for CLARK ASHTON SMITH: THE EMPEROR OF DREAMS.  If you wish to order CLARK ASHTON SMITH: THE EMPEROR OF DREAMS on Blu-ray or DVD via Hippocampus Press, simply click HERE.  You can also stream the documentary through Amazon Prime and Vimeo.

Saturday, December 29, 2018

Pen-Link's LINCOLN Surveillance System

From Anthony Pignataro's 12-14-18 OC Weekly article entitled "Orange County Sheriff Wants More Surveillance Software from Mysterious Spy Contractor":

We tend to think of militarized law enforcement as cops fielding assault rifles or riding the streets in armored trucks. But sophisticated surveillance computer systems also blur the lines between the military and police agencies. Increasingly, local law enforcement–like the Orange County Sheriff’s Department–is equipping itself with surveillance hardware and software once found only in the secretive world of the National Security Agency or Defense Intelligence Agency to spy on suspected drug dealers, gang members, and whoever else is deemed a threat [emphasis added--RG].

At its Dec. 18, 2018 meeting, the Orange County Board of Supervisors will vote on a $163,000 sole-source contract with Nebraska-based Pen-link to install and support the company’s Lincoln surveillance system at the Sheriff’s Department wiretap room. The new software, which will intercept and store data traveling over landlines, is for the Sheriff’s Regional Narcotics Suppression Program (RNSP).

“RNSP works to target, investigate and prosecute subjects involved in large scale narcotics trafficking and money laundering,” states a county staff report on the contract. “Seized illegal proceeds are returned to participating local agencies in the way of civil asset forfeiture.”

According to the staff report, RNSP already has Pen-link software running in their “wiretap room.” This software “provides for the collection, storage and analysis of telephone and internet communications for investigative purposes,” according to the staff report. But now that software is apparently outdated.

“With a court order, RNSP may wiretap phone lines and internet communication for investigative purposes in support of narcotics trafficking and money laundering cases,” states the staff report. “With the advent of new technologies, the current equipment and software is dated. The purchase order contract for the one-time purchase and installation of wire intercept equipment will increase the system’s capacity for internet intercept of information.”

The insistence here that such surveillance would only take place after a “court order” would normally be reassuring, if we were talking about an agency that wasn’t beset by the scandals that have marred the OC Sheriff’s Department over the last decade. It also doesn’t explain what investigators will do with any information about people not accused of committing crimes or under investigation that such surveillance will inevitably scoop up [emphasis added--RG].
To read the rest of Pignataro's article, click HERE.

Monday, December 24, 2018

Manly P. Hall's "When the Invincible Sun Moves Northward: The Solar Chistmas"

I've posted this lecture before, but it certainly bears repeating around this time of the year.  So take a brief break from the holiday festivities and explore the mindscape of Manly P. Hall via his classic lecture "When the Invincible Sun Moves Northward: The Solar Christmas" delivered at The Philosophical Research Society in Los Angeles on December 16, 1984:

"Each year the sun comes back to the world. Each year the world is just a little different. Each year the sun performs a slightly different service, and over the period of ages, these services vary greatly.

"The sun is the cleanser, the purifier, and the eliminator. It will come every time to carry on this particular task. Sometimes it will find a dark world waiting for it, heavily burdened with its own errors. Sometimes it will come to a better world where things seem right. But always the sun in its cycle is working toward the one great end and that great end, of course, is the final illumination of all that exists, that all things in, by, and for themselves shall be fulfilled or be perfect in their needs and in their operations.

"As the sun produces the symbol of the sprouting of the seed, so the light within ourselves produces the ripening of all the inner values of consciousness. And the sun which brings the harvest to the earth brings a light to the minds and hearts of human beings so that they may have the harvest of their years and have a great and wonderful future.

"The astronomical Christmas is based on the old solar mythology. The (Soular) solar deity is born at the winter solstice and substitutes for the three broken spokes of the wheel. It attains victory over darkness at the vernal equinox. The Christ principle performs a Pentecostal mystery by bestowing its powers upon the twelve disciples who personify the signs of the zodiac. While most of this esoteric meaning of the annual birthday of the sun is no longer remembered, it constitutes justification for the study of astronomy. Some day it will dawn upon the conventional astronomer that he is involved, not merely in a scientific project, but one of the sacred sciences dealing with the mysteries of birth, life, death, and resurrection."

Sunday, December 23, 2018

"This Wound of Glass" IN NEW READER MAGAZINE

To my delight, one of the short stories I mentioned in my previous post--a story I didn't expect to be released until the early weeks of 2019--has just been published in the pages of NEW READER MAGAZINE #4.  So if you're interested in reading my latest short story, "This Wound of Glass" (7,300 words), simply click HERE to download the entire issue for free.  "This Wound of Glass" begins on p. 79. 

(The editors of NEW READER MAGAZINE invite feedback at the following email address:, or send them a message through their Facebook page.)

Saturday, December 22, 2018

Update from the Guffey Fiction Factory!

Heads-up!  The following stories are forthcoming in 2019 from The Guffey Fiction Factory (which is located--according to certain scholars who have researched these arcane matters--somewhere in between Willy Wonka's Chocolate Factory and Thomas Ligotti's Nightmare Factory):

"This Wound of Glass" (7,300 words) in NEW READER MAGAZINE #4.

"Farewell, Frankenstein!" (10,500 words) in FREEDOM OF SCREECH edited by Craig Spector.

"The Loser" (13,000 words) in BLACK CAT MYSTERY MAGAZINE.

"The Last Nihilist Poet of Earth vs. the Radioactive Monkeys from Mars" (560 words) in THE COCKROACH CONSERVATORY VOL. 2 

"Dymaxion Love" (6,400 words) in HYPNOS.

"The Detective with the Glass Gun" (6,000 words) in BLACK DANDY #3.

"The Advertising Man" (7,500 words) in NAMELESS.

Keep yer eye on this blog for further vital information as it develops!!!

Wednesday, December 19, 2018


In collaboration with Warsaw-based filmmaker Irek Dobrowolski, my colleague Stephen Cooper (author of FULL OF LIFE:  A BIOGRAPHY OF JOHN FANTE) has helped write and produce a fascinating new documentary about the life and work of the sadly neglected artist Stanislaw Szukalski, about whom I've written in the past on this very blog.  (See, for example, my 5-31-13 post entitled "Behold!!! the Protong," my 12-8-13 post entitled "Nature Magazine Confirms the Theories of Stanislaw Szukalski?" and my 6-23-17 post entitled "Stanislaw Szukalski and the Human-Yeti War").  I'll be writing more about Szukalski and his peculiar evolutionary theories in the final chapter of my forthcoming book BELA LUGOSI AND THE MONOGRAM NINE (co-authored with Gary D. Rhodes).  What's the connection between Szukalski and Lugosi?  You'll have to wait to read the book to answer that scintillating question!  In the meantime, I highly recommend watching Irek Dobrowolski's STRUGGLE:  THE LIFE AND LOST ART OF SZUKALSKI when it debuts on Netflix on December 21st....   


Sunday, December 16, 2018

Bob Lazar: Area 51 and Flying Saucers

From Amy Zimmerman's 12-4-18 Daily Beast article entitled "Why Did the FBI Raid the Home of the Biggest Alien Truther?":

[Jeremy Corbell’s new documentary] Bob Lazar: Area 51 and Flying Saucers follows Lazar through domestic scenes and films him at work, puttering around with beakers and pipettes. These everyday images are seemingly incompatible with the interviews that Corbell is conducting throughout, as Lazar calmly answers questions about the alien technology he claims to have worked with. Lazar’s main gripes with the United States government are consistent with the concerns he shared decades ago: that people are not just being robbed of the truth about extraterrestrial life, but of awesome technology that has the power to shift “the entire world economy.”
Specifically, Lazar recalls technology that produces and controls gravity, and uses it for propulsion. He explains that “this is a reaction-less craft.” Instead of expelling something, like air or exhaust, “It creates a distortion in space and time in front of it, where space actually bends.” At multiple points in the documentary, Lazar stresses that this technology could not possibly have been human-made. “There’s another civilization in existence that’s intelligent that we know about, and we actually have artifacts from them,” he insists. “The science and the technology can change us dramatically.”
Naturally, Lazar’s story was highly contested at the time. Most notably, reporters were unable to verify that he attended Cal Tech and MIT as he claimed. Los Alamos denied his testimony that he worked there, but his name was found listed in a 1982 phone book for the lab “among the other scientists,” and a 1982 clipping from the Los Alamos newspaper described him as “a physicist at the Los Alamos Meson Physics Facility.” Officials at Los Alamos insisted that they had “no records at all” of Lazar. “It’s as if someone made him disappear,” an old news clip intones [...].
Over the course of the film, [investigative journalist George] Knapp makes a number of convincing arguments for his continued faith in Lazar. At one point, he stresses, “We checked out so many details that Bob had told us that turned out to be true.” Bob Lazar: Area 51 and Flying Saucers is strongest when it takes up this mantle of investigative reporting, like when Corbell tracks down the man who Lazar says did his background check to confirm his story. 
To read Zimmerman's entire article, click HERE.

The official trailer for Bob Lazar:  Area 51 and Flying Saucers can be seen below....

Saturday, December 15, 2018

Harlan Ellison: "A Scene with Frank Sinatra"

The video below, posted just a few days ago on YouTube, is an entertaining interview with the late HARLAN ELLISON (author of DEATHBIRD STORIES, SHATTERDAY, ANGRY CANDY, and many other classic short story collections) in which Ellison recounts his now infamous run-in with Frank Sinatra and his goons late one night in a Beverly Hills nightclub called The Daisy, as documented by Gay Talese in his legendary 1966 Esquire article "Frank Sinatra Has a Cold."  At one point in the article Talese writes:  "[T]hree minutes after it was over, Frank Sinatra had probably forgotten about it for the rest of his lifeas Ellison will probably remember it for the rest of his life: he had had, as hundreds of others before him, at an unexpected moment between darkness and dawn, a scene with Sinatra."  You can read the entirety of Talese's Esquire article right HERE.

Harlan Ellison on Esquire's "Frank Sinatra Has a Cold" by Gay Talese:

On a related note, Turner Classic Movies has given Ellison a nod of recognition in their annual "TCM Remembers" tribute (at approximately 2:23)....

TCM Remembers 2018:


Thursday, December 13, 2018

OR Books’ Annual Winter Sale!

OR Books’ annual winter sale is on again!  Paperback copies of my book, CHAMELEO:  A STRANGE BUT TRUE STORY OF INVISIBLE SPIES, HEROIN ADDICTION, AND HOMELAND SECURITY, are 20% off and the e-book versions are only $1.  The winter sale usually lasts for only one week.  If you want to take advantage of the sale and purchase a discounted copy of CHAMELEO, simply click HERE

Wednesday, December 12, 2018

The Cryptoscatology Top Ten: The Best Comic Books of 2018!


1.  MOON FACE by Alejandro Jodorowsky and Francois Boucq (published by Humanoids):

Most dystopian narratives support one political system over another (e.g., democracy over fascism, socialism over capitalism, etc.), but Moon Face is a metaphysical dystopian tale that critiques all existing political systems while simultaneously transcending them through its devilishly clever blend of surrealism, science fiction, and ruthless humor.  Moon Face is the futuristic tale of a pair of egg merchants who establish "an ovarian liberal democracy" and proceed to "counter totalitarianism with total terror," a social satire of the violent lengths to which ideologues are willing to go when their political goals are fueled by an unquestioning sense of righteousness.  Or as the brutal oppressor Oscar Lazo says early on in the story, "What's a little anal itching compared to our noble cause?"  Jodorowsky deftly exploits his deep knowledge of alchemy and qabbalism to bring this sprawling tale to life.  The hermetic overtones of Moon Face invites favorable comparisons to such previous metaphysical science fiction novels as Philip K. Dick's The Divine Invasion and Theodore Sturgeon's Godbody.

2.  AMNESIA:  THE LOST FILMS OF FRANCIS D. LONGFELLOW by Al Columbia (published by Floating World Comics):

Al Columbia's Amnesia:  The Lost Films of Francis D. Longfellow shares some similarities with a later entry in this list, namely Great Scott!: The Rare Imaginary Comic Book Covers of Larry Blamire, in the sense that Columbia's book purports to be a collection of ephemera--in this case movie posters that date back to the early twentieth century--advertising cultural artifacts that never even existed.  One could argue that the protagonist of Amnesia is director Francis Longfellow (though we never meet the venerable gentleman except through a series of posters for his short films), a fictional version of Max and Dave Fleischer whose legendary New York studio gave birth to such classic cartoons as Betty Boop, Popeye the Sailor, Bimbo, Koko the Clown, and Mr. Bug Goes to Town.  According to the fictional universe of Amnesia, Longfellow created a plethora of groundbreaking cartoons such as "Weirdo Psycho Jolly Boys," "Tip-toe Throo the Hatchet Chamber," "Revenge of the Black Angel Gang," and "Feast of the Oligarchs."  These phantasmagoric broadsides for nightmarish cartoons never seen by anyone (except, perhaps, Al Columbia) combine a wicked sense of humor, evil, beauty, and existential violence into an unrelenting series of set pieces that owe more to Hieronymus Bosch, Max Ernst, and Remedios Varo than Walt Disney.  If you want your eyeballs seared by 100% pure, undiluted High Strangeness, take a chance on the lost films of Mr. Francis D. Longfellow (as imagined and manifested into being by the peculiar brain of Mr. Al Columbia).

3.  MY HEROES HAVE ALWAYS BEEN JUNKIES by Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips (published by Image):

Ed Brubaker and Sean Phillips' My Heroes Have Always Been Junkies is a raw, realistic crime noir story about a young woman forced to commit questionable acts for altruistic reasons.  This tale of misplaced love and reluctant betrayal shares more in common with the classic 1950s psychological studies of such gritty crime writers as David Goodis, Jim Thompson, and Charles Willeford than the majority of recent comic books that attempt to replicate the amoral, shadowy world of classic noir.  Highly recommended! 

4.  WEEGEE:  SERIAL PHOTOGRAPHER by Max de Radigues and Wauter Mannaert (published by Conundrum International):

In Weegee:  Serial Photographer, the reader follows the professional ascent of real life 1940s New York newspaper reporter and photographer Weegee (AKA Arthur Fellig) in a fictionalized tale that explores the tenuous barrier separating the artist from his subjects, the reporter from the bloody scenes he documents.  How much of what we see in the news represents objective reality, and how much reflects the attitudes and artistic sensibilities of those who interpret the news?  This story is told in a black and white, atmospheric, noirish style that recalls the best of José Muñoz and Carlos Sampayo's classic detective graphic novel series, Sinner.  

5.  GREAT SCOTT!:  THE RARE IMAGINARY COMIC BOOK COVERS OF LARRY BLAMIRE by Larry Blamire (published by Bookaroonie Press):

Some might argue that Larry Blamire's Great Scott! could not be described as either a comic book or a graphic novel or anything in between... a position with which I would disagree vigorously.  In fact, I would argue that Great Scott! captures the imaginative wonder of the comic book medium more effectively than 90% of the comic books being published today.  Like Al Columbia's Amnesia, Great Scott! is a collection of ephemera related to cultural artifacts that never existed (at least not in our reality); it's a collection of mid-century covers for comic books no one will ever see or read.  Incredibly, some of these covers manage to tell a whole story in a single image.  In that sense, Great Scott! is more similar to the economical, fantastical prose poems of Jorge Luis Borges' The Book of Imaginary Beings or Italo Calvino's Invisible Cities than any mainstream comic book.  Though it would be wonderful to read the full-length stories implied by such insane titles as Jack Bolston, Lamp Detective or Unusual Pants in Our Time, I don't think any actual tale could compare to the strange joy of imagining the contents for such freaky comics on one's own.  What possible traditional beginning, middle, and end could match the sheer lunacy of the image that introduces us to "Plight of the Farm-Headed Man!!!" from Weird Confusion #18?  (Here's a sample of Blamire's deranged cover text:  "Great Scott!  That comet passing too close made that man's head turn into a farm!  Look at that tiny goat!")  In short, Larry Blamire's Great Scott! is the funniest comic book to be published since Michael Kupperman's Tales Designed to Thrizzle, no minor feat.

6.  DOCTOR STAR AND THE KINGDOM OF LOST TOMORROWS by Jeff Lemire and Max Fiumara (published by Dark Horse Books):

If you think a mere superhero comic book could never be as emotionally resonant as the best artistic offerings produced by those who work exclusively in prose or for the cinema, in poetry or for the stage, you should take a chance on Jeff Lemire and Max Fiumara's Doctor Star and the Kingdom of Lost Tomorrows.  Disguised as an outer space epic about an Earthman granted extraordinary powers by an alien race of do-gooders, in truth this is an unflinching character study about a long and regrettable series of bad decisions, the broken bonds between a father and his son, and a final, desperate, fruitless chance to make amends for past mistakes.  The gut-wrenching nature of the conclusion is difficult to convey in words.  Read the book for yourself and you'll understand why it's included on this list.

7.  FANTE BUKOWSKI THREE:  A PERFECT FAILURE by Noah Van Sciver (published by Fantagraphics):

Fante Bukowski Three more than fulfills the tremendous promise of the first two parts of this hilarious, satirical trilogy about literary pretension and big dreams gone ridiculously wrong.  If you consider yourself to be an emerging genius, this book is for YOU! 

8.  INSIDE MOEBIUS PART 1, INSIDE MOEBIUS PART 2, and INSIDE MOEBIUS PART 3 by Moebius (published by Dark Horse Books):

Since 2018 marks the first time this material has been made available in English, I think Moebius' seven-hundred-page, wildly ambitious, metafictional graphic novel Inside Moebius deserves a special place on this list.  Inside Moebius is both complex and simple at the same time, a meandering dream narrative that fits comfortably into a rare but vital sub-genre that includes other dream-based, hallucinatory tales such as Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland, H.P. Lovecraft's The Dream-Quest of Unknown Kadath, Carlos Castaneda's The Teachings of Don Juan:  A Yaqui Way of Knowledge, Jonathan Carroll's Bones of the Moon, and William S. Burroughs' My Education:  A Book of Dreams.  Since the main character of this narrative is Moebius himself--who spends most of the story exploring the complex, troubling relationship between the artist and his imagination--it could be said that this graphic novel occupies the same metafictional sub-genre of such classic prose novels as Laurence Sterne's Tristram Shandy, Flann O'Brien's At Swim-Two-Birds, and Kurt Vonnegut's Breakfast of Champions.  As in those previous works, a delightful sense of anarchy teems within these pages.  There's always a certain joy in witnessing a veteran creator suddenly saying, "Aw, fuck it" and eschewing the traditional rules of storytelling.  Inside Moebius does precisely that, beginning its tale in a minimalist, sketchy style and building to an orgasm of finely detailed, surreal splash pages that conclude Moebius' dream journey on a high note of undiluted, hallucinatory weirdness.   

9.  PAPER GIRLS by Brian K. Vaughan and Cliff Chiang (published by Image):

This endlessly complicated time travel story is composed of overlapping, tangled time lines that drag a quartet of thirteen-year-old paper delivery girls through century after century, from All-Hallows'-Eve (1988) to the unpredictable savagery of the prehistoric past all the way to the equally unpredictable savagery of the far future and back again... and did I mention the alien invasion that threatens to wipe out all life on Earth?  Underneath all the science fictional insanity, Paper Girls is--at its core--a peculiar coming-of-age story in which oppressive forces beyond the control of the main characters compel them to come to grips with their true selves in the midst of life-threatening chaos.  Paper Girls continues to be one of the most innovative comic book epics being published today.

10.  HEY KIDS! COMICS! by Howard Chaykin (published by Image) and COVER by Brian Michael Bendis and David Mack (published by Jinxworld):

I decided to list these two comic books side by side since they mirror each other in strange and unexpected ways.  Howard Chaykin's Hey Kids! Comics! is a roman à clef about the checkered past, present, and future of the comic book industry told from the point of view of a small cadre of comic book creators who eventually saw the debased industry in which they toiled for so long elevated to pop star status in the twilight years of their lives.  Through their weathered eyes, we see "the bare lies shine through," in the words of William S. Burroughs; we witness the decades of greed, racism, sexism, criminal behavior, and general debauchery upon which this multibillion dollar industry has been built, often to the detriment of those artists most responsible for creating it.  Hey Kids! Comics! presents a brutally honest history of the comic book industry in such an uninhibited manner that most comic book fans probably aren't equipped to process the ugly reality of it all.

In contrast, Brian Michael Bendis and David Mack's Cover is a slick, glossy espionage tale told from the point of view of a twenty-first century comic book creator who's so successful that his globetrotting jaunts to various conventions around the world make him a convenient recruit for top secret American intelligence work.  In fact, we soon learn that the protagonist of Cover is not the only comic book artist who's been recruited in such a covert manner.  No doubt inspired by Jack Kirby's unwitting service to the Central Intelligence Agency during the late 1970s (a real life tale of international intrigue that found its way into Ben Affleck's 2012 film Argo), Cover presents the reader with a thriving comic book industry quite different from the harsh realities documented in semi-fictional form in the pages of Hey Kids! Comics!  Read back to back, these two books form a hendiadys of comic book history:  on one hand a shameful legacy of broken promises and hypocritical power fantasies (Hey Kids! Comics!), and on the other a vision of a prosperous industry of dreamers exploited by faceless, powerful forces beyond their ken (Cover).  Perhaps, when viewed from that perspective, the creators featured in each of these books aren't all that dissimilar from one another.  

BONUS RECOMMENDATIONS:  Many important archival collections were released in 2018, all of which are worth your time....

ALACK SINNER:  THE AGE OF DISENCHANTMENT by Carlos Sampayo and José Muñoz (published by IDW):

REEFER MADNESS edited by Craig Yoe (published IDW):

FRANKENSTEIN ALIVE, ALIVE:  THE COMPLETE COLLECTION by Steve Niles and Bernie Wrightson (published by IDW):

LOVECRAFT:  THE MYTH OF CTHULHU by Esteban Maroto (published by IDW):  

THE PRISONER:  ORIGINAL ART EDITION by Jack Kirby and Gil Kane (published by Titan Books): 

LOVE AND ROCKETS:  ANGELS AND MAGPIES by Jaime Hernandez (published by Fantagraphics):

THE SILENT INVASION:  RED SHADOWS by Larry Hancock and Michael Cherkas (published by NBM):

MARVEL MASTERWORKS:  CAPTAIN AMERICA VOL. 10 by Jack Kirby (published by Marvel):  

TOMB OF DRACULA:  THE COMPLETE COLLECTION VOL. 2 by Marv Wolfman and Gene Colan (published by Marvel):

SWAMP THING:  THE BRONZE AGE VOL. 1 by Len Wein and Bernie Wrightson: 



Sunday, December 2, 2018


Rather than wasting your time reading any mainstream obituaries of George H.W. Bush (1924-2018), I suggest plunging into Dave Emory's interviews with Russ Baker, author of Family of Secrets: The Bush Dynasty, America's Invisible Government, and the Hidden History of the Last Fifty Years.  The first four interviews were recorded in May of 2010. 

The first interview (conducted on 5-23-10) can be heard HERE.

The second interview (5-30-10) can be heard HERE

The third (5-31-10) can be heard HERE

And the fourth (5-31-10) can be heard HERE

For more information regarding Dave Emory's anti-fascist research, click HERE.

Saturday, December 1, 2018


Last night I appeared once again on Solaris BlueRaven's HYPERSPACE, one of the best radio shows in the multiverse....

Archive November 30, 2018 of HYPERSPACE hosted by Solaris BlueRaven. This week's special guest is no stranger to the weird and unusual. Come listen to author Robert Guffey talk about his newest book, UNTIL THE LAST DOG DIES, as well as some of his newest works soon to be released in 2019. Always an interesting guest with so many stories you'll wish you were sitting around a campfire. Click HERE to listen to the archived show.