COPULATING WITH DEVILS: CACODEMONOMANIA by David Brizer
In the February 1987 number of Psychiatry, a journal for the trade held at least at the time in high esteem by not a few of my colleagues, there is a paper on the seemingly obscure yet nonetheless burningly relevant subject of intercourse with demons. 'Cacodemonomania', both the title of the paper , written by Salmons and Clarke and the term given to the practice, reviews the subject and even provides the reader with several case studies of more than passing interest. click here to continue...
The Economics of Giles Goodland: All we know is that it works
John Leary on the failure of negotiations due to overly advanced negotiating techniques
Sheila Raeschild deploys severe questions at personal consumption habits
Raheem M. Cash documents fund-raising techniques of public broadcasting in "Joie-de-Give."
Anil Olkin takes apart a soldier in order to identify the ideological organs
Michael Ricciardi probes the physics of the New Economics with home-made Language Tool
Dude Wallers reports on the inattention of young scientists unwittingly used as carriers of a radioactive alien species! A TRUE STORY.
Lenore Weiss took these "Tech Notes" while observing a struggle between her computer and her nostalgic poetry. There is no clear-cut winner and the Corpse isn't taking sides.
Dale Barrigar, Michael Antonucci, and Garyn Cycholl have ganged up to produce a tri-cornered battering ram which is slamming the nation's Kulchur Gate as we speak
Joseph Rogers on job creation, in "A Place Made for Doers," a place quite unlike any other
Antonio Hopson on the economics of a garage, "The Butler Garage."
A.C. Boyer on the position of farmers vizavis the Question of Language; her "Eros, Chaos, Logos" letter could have ended in the "Poetick Kulchur" section because she does not present a cogent formula for farming now; as it is, it's all sod and letters, but the scent of spring earth is powerfully in here; we call this "mud lettrisme," which is an economy.
Kane X. Faucher has something against "reality television," a phenomenon he believes has out-deleuzed Deleuze. We are not so sure, being virtual producers ourselves