Don’t expect this every day, folks, but THE LIGHTNING STENOGRAPHY DEVICE is under a dollar on Amazon.com until 12 A. M. on April 7th. Click anywhere on the text of this paragraph to check it out. If you love occultism, psychedelic drugs and music, mysticism, fairy tales, poisoning your friends and far, far more, don’t miss this alchemical blend of philosophical sci-fi and surreal fantasy. And if you would prefer to see this beautiful cover in hardback or paperback, Amazon has that, too: and so do we. If nothing else, check out those sweet reviews. At the time of this writing, the book has 13 on Amazon and carries a 4.1 score; Booklist Online also has some fine things to say.
“Meditations on existence, life, and death are wrapped in dreamy, ornamental prose, and the novel drifts from (relatively) straightforward narrative to fairy tale parable with similarly dream-like logic. This one is sure to please any armchair philosopher.” –Booklist
Have you ever read a diamond? Get hooked up with 2018’s most psychedelic release: THE LIGHTNING STENOGRAPHY DEVICE is a subversive blend of science fiction and fantasy, and a one-of-a-kind literary trip like you’ve never experienced.
The first marketable thought to text device is released for public consumption in 2031. That same year, author Cassius Wagner will have a seizure. At least, that is what the novel says: the novel to which he awakens in fragments one morning after a late night of writing. This novel.
Terrified to have a prophetic manuscript unfurling at his heels, his desperation to evade his fate prevents him from considering that his lover and editrix, Katherine Beauvoir, might be wrestling with a destiny of her own–one which seems to concern the discovery of a human skull.
Told in four parts which peak with the magic-rich fable of a sublingual Huntress as she fights to save her King, THE LIGHTNING STENOGRAPHY DEVICE is a mystical, consciousness-expanding voyage for readers of Umberto Eco and Paulo Coelho as much as fans of Philip K. Dick or Black Mirror, and is sure to leave them questioning not just the boundaries of literature, but of reality.