Broadcast on Wisconsin Public Radio (WPR) – January 24, 2005 Mary Jo Wagner, Host of “The West Side” talks with Richard Thieme and Thomas Hilton, Chairman, MIS Department, UW – Eau Claire
Mind Games - By Richard Thieme
Mind Games is a unique collection of 19 stories of brave new worlds and alternate realities - stories of computer hackers, deception and intelligence, puzzling anomalies, spirituality and mysteries of consciousness, the paranormal, UFOs, alien life forms - in short, everyday life in the 21st century. All have been previously published in
literary, slipstream, and science fiction magazines and anthologies but have not been available in a single collection - until now.
UFOs and Government: A Historical Inquiry - by Michael Swords and Robert Powell, with Clas Svahn, Vicente-Juan Ballester Olmos, Bill Chalker, Barry Greenwood, RICHARD THIEME, Jan Aldrich, and Steve Purcell
These publisher's pages lists online sellers for overseas book buyers:
Almost 5 years in the making on top of countless hours in archives, private libraries, etc., we believe this is the gold standard in historical research into the phenomena and how the military and intelligence communities responded from World War II to the present, using their own words and communications. Nearly one thousand sources are cited in almost 600 pages.
"Entering Sacred Digital Space: Seeking to Distinguish the Dreamer and the Dream"
was published in New Paradigms for Bible Study: The Bible in the Third Millennium -
Available on Amazon.com
A splendid slipstream anthology (Elastic Press: London, 2008) includes Thieme’s breakthrough story, which received this review:
“Silent Emergent, Doubly Dark” by Richard Thieme opens with a quote from James Joyce, whom I consider to be a primogenitor of slipstream. Thieme, fortunately, doesn’t try to match Joyce for wordplay and instead gives us a calm, flat look into the psyche of an alien being. Thieme explores various levels of reality through his protagonist, moving farther and farther away from the seen, into unglimpsed realms. The story itself, like Joyce, is a bit difficult, but Thieme’s beautiful descriptions and intriguing concepts keep things interesting. This is a piece that truly deserves the slipstream label.
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