Bechamp or Pasteur?

Book by
Ethel Hume


“An amazing alternative interpretation of biochemical history. A compelling account of Pasteur’s plagiarism and a strong reminder of the powers at work in the pharmaceutical and regulatory industry.”

“We have been so ingrained for our entire lives to think and live in a certain way… It is challenging to begin this epic saga of removing the veil of lies, opening your thought patterns to something outside of our normal belief patterns, and look at the evidence subjectively. There is so much to take in … I am on my third read and it is like reading it for the first time.”

Ten Acres is Enough

Book by
Edmund Morris


“Recently we have seen a great back-to-the-land movement, with many young professional people returning to small scale farming; thus it is great fun to read about someone who did exactly the same thing in 1864. In that year, Mr. Edmund Morris gave up his business and city life for a farm of ten acres, made a go of mixed farming and then wrote a book about it. Mr. Morris proves Abraham Lincoln’s prediction: ‘The greatest fine art of the future will be the making of a comfortable living from a small piece of land’.” – Sally Fallon, The Weston Price Foundation

My Inventions

Book by
Nikola Tesla


“Awesome book. I would highly recommend it to anyone interested in the life and works of Nikola Tesla. Not only is it an invitation to one of the greatest minds of the last century but a chance to get to know Tesla as a person, as the book is filled with anecdotes of his early life. To my surprise and amusement, the inventor had a great sense of humour and very interesting views on various matters, such as friendship, politics and others. The book was written in 1919, almost a century ago, but I am sure it will be an inspiration for several generations to com…”

Non-Fiction titles

Bechamp or Pasteur?

Book by
Ethel Hume


“An amazing alternative interpretation of biochemical history. A compelling account of Pasteur’s plagiarism and a strong reminder of the powers at work in the pharmaceutical and regulatory industry.”

“We have been so ingrained for our entire lives to think and live in a certain way… It is challenging to begin this epic saga of removing the veil of lies, opening your thought patterns to something outside of our normal belief patterns, and look at the evidence subjectively. There is so much to take in … I am on my third read and it is like reading it for the first time.”

The Blood and its Third Element

Book by
Antoine Bechamp


“This is an excellent book for knowledge seekers who do not take anything at face value…”

“What Dr. Béchamp is describing is a foundational concept. According to his experiments and observations, these tiny particles he named “microzymas” have an active role in sustaining and also in terminating life. Béchamp searched for and found the same particles and activity even in limestone, from the ancient shelled creatures whose bodies were incorporated into the stone. They still retained their activity. As the organizing life-principle of a complex body ceases to operate – as it dies – the microzymas take up their role of breaking it down and returning its elements to nature to be taken up by other life forms.”

The Soul of the White Ant

Book by
Eugene Marais


“As a safari Guide in the Okavango Botswana for many years, I used this book as a basis for presenting a fascination for the smaller creatures of the African bush, my home for my entire life and which I was privileged to share with many clients from different countries. Termite mounds are really interesting and Eugene Marais compared the infrastructure of a termitary to that of the human body. Writing from the heart, this scientific author instils a wonder in the reader, of the incredible intricacies of nature, in a light-hearted, easily readable manner.”


“Excellent read – astonishing for it’s time. A heartfelt and truly holistic/metaphysical observation of how the colony functions which is deeply thought provoking…”

Illuminati

Book by
Myron Fagan


In 1967, Myron Fagan released a three-LP set titled “Illuminati”. This recording has been transcribed and used as the basis for this edition, published in 2017 by A Distant Mirror in paperback, Kindle and epub formats. Myron Fagan describes how the Illuminati became the instrument of the Rothschilds to achieve a One World Government, and how every war during the past two centuries was instigated by this group. This is an historical text with names, dates, organization and, mode of operations, exposing the octopus gripping the world. Fagan exposes the Rothschilds’ involvement, Zionism, Luciferian ideology, the destruction of national sovereignty and religions, Freemasonry, the Illuminist media and banksters, and the plan for three World Wars.

Ten Acres is Enough

Book by
Edmund Morris


“Recently we have seen a great back-to-the-land movement, with many young professional people returning to small scale farming; thus it is great fun to read about someone who did exactly the same thing in 1864. In that year, Mr. Edmund Morris gave up his business and city life for a farm of ten acres, made a go of mixed farming and then wrote a book about it. Mr. Morris proves Abraham Lincoln’s prediction: ‘The greatest fine art of the future will be the making of a comfortable living from a small piece of land’.” – Sally Fallon, The Weston Price Foundation

Reconstruction By Way of the Soil

Book by
Dr Guy Wrench


“Nothing is more important and fundamental than the relationship between civilization and the soil. Guy Wrench takes us through the history of some of the world’s most important civilizations, concentrating on the relationship between humanity and the soil. He shows the reader how farming practices, and the care – or lack of care – with which the soil is treated have brought about both the rise and fall of civilizations, from the ancient Romans, to the Chinese, and the Muslim world.”

Non-Fiction Articles & Extracts

Mechanical and Electrical Responses in Living Matter

Article by Jagadis Bose
The first two chapters of Response in the Living and Non-living.


“Unlike muscle, a length of nerve, when mechanically or electrically excited, does not undergo any visible change. That it is thrown into an excitatory state, and that it conducts the excitatory disturbance, is shown however by the contraction produced in an attached piece of muscle, which serves as an indicator….

Preface to ‘The Blood and its Third Element’

Article by
Antoine Bechamp


The author’s preface to The Blood and its Third Element

“This work upon the blood is the crown of a collection of works upon ferments and fermentation, spontaneous generation, albuminoid substances, organization, physiology and general pathology…”

The Magnifying Transmitter

Article by
Nikola Tesla


If my memory serves me right, it was in November, 1890, that I performed a laboratory experiment which was one of the most extraordinary and spectacular ever recorded in the annals of science. In investigating the behavior of high frequency currents, I had satisfied myself that an electric field of sufficient intensity could be produced in a room and used to light up electrodeless vacuum tubes.

The Problem of Increasing Human Energy

Article by
Nikola Tesla
 
The introduction to Tesla’s book The Problem of Increasing Human Energy.


The onward movement of humanity.
The energy of the movement.
The three ways of increasing human energy.
Of all the endless variety of phenomena which nature presents to our senses, there is none that fills our minds with greater wonder than that inconceivably complex movement which we designate as human life.

Fiction titles

The Rose of York, Book 1: Love & War

by Sandra Worth
Love & War is the first book in the Rose of York trilogy.


It has won the Authorlink, Glyph, Royal Palm, and RWA ‘More Than Magic’ awards.

“…both dramatic and evocative in its portrayal of struggling souls making the best choices they can in an unjust world. A deftly written, reader engaging, thoroughly entertaining and enthusiastically recommended historical novel which documents its author as a gifted literary talent.”-Midwest Book Review

The Rose of York, Book 2: Crown of Destiny

by Sandra Worth
Crown of Destiny is the second book in the Rose of York trilogy.


Fifteenth century England is a dangerous place as the Wars of the Roses rage and the passions of a few determine the fate of a nation. After Edward IV’s death in 1483, his detested queen Elizabeth Woodville makes a grab for power in court rotten with intrigue…

The Rose of York, Book 3: Fall from Grace

by Sandra Worth
Fall from Grace is the third book in the Rose of York trilogy.


In a tumultuous era marked by peril and intrigue, reversals of fortune and violent death, the passions of a few rule the destiny of England and change the course of history… Here, the last of the long line of Plantagenet kings of Englands stands tall once again to claim his place beside his valiant forebears and change the world with his passion for justice…

The Light in the Labyrinth

by Wendy J. Dunn


“…a terrific read not just for young adults, but for all ages. Wendy has done a fantastic job bringing to life a young Katherine Carey that anyone who has ever been a teenager can identify with. It was refreshing to see Anne through the eyes of an innocent who had not yet been jaded by the intrigues at Henry’s Court…”

Dear Heart, How Like You This?

by Wendy J. Dunn


Dear Heart is a heart-rending tale of love and loss. Narrated by the poet Thomas Wyatt, the reader embarks on a fascinating journey that takes us from the yews of Hever Castle in Kent to the intrigue-laden courts of England, France, and Rome, as Wyatt recalls his desperate, and often helpless, desire for a woman whom he cannot save – the ill-fated Anne Boleyn.

Becoming

by Mark Lichterman


“Wonderfully well written, Becoming paints a life picture at times through eyes of both humor and disappointment. I was reared in the rural south but this work transcends ethnic and geographic boundaries so that we can easily identify with Mitch, especially in his quest to lose his virginity. Wit and a great sense of humor come through in a style that holds ones attention long after putting down his book…”

Fiction Extracts

The first few chapters of ‘The Day of the Nefilim’

Excerpt by David Major
from The Day of the Nefilim


THE SUN DARKENS. At first imperceptibly, and then with greater speed, it casts an unfamiliar veil over itself. It is the first eclipse in years.
The people look up at the sky, where some of them notice to the east a star falling to its death, and others watch the hulking disk of the moon that obscures the sun. It was all there in the sky that day, above Barker’s Mill.
After a few minutes, the eclipse is over. The planets creak slowly along their orbits, and soon everything is as it was.

Chapters 1 & 2 of ‘Tritcheon Hash’

Excerpt by Sue Lange
from Tritcheon Hash


“Disengage please, Sylvant Hash.”

“Disengaged,” Slvt. Tritcheon Hash answered. “And fucked!” she added.

“I’m sorry?” The reply through the voice feeder was pretending it had missed that last thing.

“Nothing,” Tritch said, switching off the vox. “Nothing. Nothing.”

Blame her impatience on the fact that she’d been sitting in a one-size-fits-all seat for the past six hours. She had spent most of that time trying to revive parts of her body that had fallen asleep. It was an impossible task, since the hemp straps held her securely in place just like the procedural manuals liked it. S

Chapter 1 of ‘For Better or Worse’

Excerpt by Mark Lichterman
from For Better or Worse


Before meeting Mitchell again―because they had met six years earlier―keeping all boys’ hands away from where she knew they shouldn’t be, Marsha Goldman had held herself in tight rein on so many occasions when she had been in passionate situations with young men whom she’d liked, and one whom she thought she loved…

Chapter 1 of ‘Becoming’

Excerpt by Mark Lichterman
from Becoming


The lady and boy stood at the curb.

Watching the stoplight across the wide, busy street, the lady looked forward, waiting for the light to turn to green.

The five-year-old boy at her side looked to his left, watching the light across the smaller street, waiting for it to turn to red.

Preface to ‘The Rose of York: Love and War’

Article by
Roxane Murph


The Wars of the Roses, the fifteenth century dynastic conflict between the houses of Lancaster and York for the crown of England, had its origin in 1399. In that year, John of Gaunt’s eldest son, Henry of Bolingbroke, who had been exiled by his cousin Richard II, returned to England with an army.