When the twenty two inhabitants from the Regnese tribe first saw the white cliffs of Dover in 1932 they were reported by their escort, Corporal Colin Fenton, to have clustered together at the bow to mutter a joyous prayer, a "grateful cry to a God for bringing them to their salvation" (1). Little was known … Continue reading The Spirituality of the Regnese
Basalt Henderson, deputy commissioner of biological studies at Harkmoor university for over 30 years, and a celebrated botanist. He published the conclusions of a study in the New Science Review three years ago, with no one on the editing team realising that the post was marked for April 1st. Dear Sir, I'd like to bring … Continue reading The City as Nature
The first essay of this series was published in the Manchester Guardian. The series is available from the Hall Associated Press in paperback. Published four years ago, M. Fealen's 'Overselling the Salesman' is a witty exploration into, what Fealen identifies, as our 'newly newly anointed apostles': The Salesman. Having spent a number of years writing … Continue reading Overselling the Salesman: Steve Jobs
For the next week we will serialise Rick Burstein's long interview with Janet Stowe, reluctantly AKA, The Great Robotic Emancipator.
Striking taxi drivers in Calcutta have lost their battle for the streets in an unexpected way. Rick Burstein's article first appeared in the Washington Herald.
Much to the chagrin of US giants, such as Galloway and Pernick, the Herrera government in Argentina is attempting to exploit its natural bounty of Clamei 2b independently.
Our resident cynic, M. Fealen, provides an insight to 18th Century Medicine this week.