Category Archives: Literature

He Said That? 11/16/17

From Grant Morrison (born 1960), Scottish comic book writer, playwright, and occultist, Supergods: What Masked Vigilantes, Miraculous Mutants, and a Sun God from Smallville Can Teach Us About Being Human (2011):

Superhero science has taught me this: Entire universes fit comfortably inside our skulls. Not just one or two but endless universes can be packed into that dark, wet, and bony hollow without breaking it open from the inside. The space in our heads will stretch to accommodate them all. The real doorway to the fifth dimension was always right here. Inside. That infinite interior space contains all the divine, the alien, and the unworldly we’ll ever need.”


She Said That? 11/9/17

From Ayn Rand (1905–1982), Russian-American novelist, philosopher, playwright, and screenwriter The Fountainhead (1943):

It’s easier to donate a few thousands to charity and think oneself noble than to base self-respect on personal standards of personal achievement. It’s simple to seek substitutes for competence—such easy substitutes: love, charm, kindness, charity. But there is no substitute for competence

Once Upon A Time…

People didn’t have to ask the

government’s permission




He Said That? 11/6/17

From Friedrich Hayek (1899–1992), Austrian-British economist and philosopher best known for his defense of classical liberalism:

I was quite depressed two weeks ago when I spent an afternoon at Brentano’s Bookshop in New York and was looking at the kind of books most people read. Once you see that you lose all hope.

Looking For Something Different?

A Novel Like No Other




Alt-Political Satire



He Said That? 10/11/17

From Stephen King (born 1947), American author, screenwriter, musician, columnist, actor, film producer and director, Different Seasons (1982), “The Body”:

The most important things are the hardest to say. They are the things you get ashamed of, because words diminish them — words shrink things that seemed limitless when they were in your head to no more than living size when they’re brought out. But it’s more than that, isn’t it? The most important things lie too close to wherever your secret heart is buried, like landmarks to a treasure your enemies would love to steal away. And you may make revelations that cost you dearly only to have people look at you in a funny way, not understanding what you’ve said at all, or why you thought it was so important that you almost cried while you were saying it. That’s the worst, I think. When the secret stays locked within not for want of a teller but for want of an understanding ear.”