The Goblin Universe is, perhaps, a place of the mind. It's the world of psychic phenomena, of prophecy & reincarnation. Above all, it's the realm inhabited by ghosts & poltergeists, UFO's, the Yeti & the Loch Ness Monster. In what sense is this a 'real' world? Ted Holiday spent the greater part of his life investigating such things & gained valuable 1st-hanThe Goblin Universe is, perhaps, a place of the mind. It's the world of psychic phenomena, of prophecy & reincarnation. Above all, it's the realm inhabited by ghosts & poltergeists, UFO's, the Yeti & the Loch Ness Monster. In what sense is this a 'real' world? Ted Holiday spent the greater part of his life investigating such things & gained valuable 1st-hand experience of natural phenomena, which enabled him to develop startling new ideas about what they really are. The Goblin Universe is his final testament, developed in collaboration with his friend & associate Colin Wilson....
|Title||:||The Goblin Universe (Psi-tech)|
|Number of Pages||:||272 Pages|
|Status||:||Available For Download|
|Last checked||:||21 Minutes ago!|
The Goblin Universe (Psi-tech) Reviews
The author's a lunatic with a poor understanding of science, but this is an entertaining read anyhow.
A book written by an eccentric Englishman who was obsessed with the Loch Ness Monster and who went to great pains to uncover its mystery. He developed his own theory, which was less material based and more spiritual based, positing that the monster was actually a manifestation of evil (or the dark psychic impulses of the earth) and even went so far as to enlist a priest to exorcise the loch. The book's written in a genial style and has a sense of adventurousness about it. You get the sense that the author, while fairly practical and down-to-earth, was also intent on maintaining a view of existence that allowed for far more levels of reality than are usually accepted.
Along with Patrick Harpur's "Daimonic Reality" I think this is a MUST HAVE in any serious UFOlogist's library. In spite of it's horrible title (seriously, isn't this what editors are paid to prevent?!?) it's a fantastic book that starts with the Loch Ness monster...and how it (and other experiences) led the author to the realization that the universe itself is far different than what we think it is.
This is a well and engagingly written work by Fredrick Holiday of what Michael Miley terms "high weirdness". Published posthumously, a considerable contribution to the original text was made by Colin Wilson, also featured as author of its substantial introduction. Like similar works by John Keel, the stories are quite entertaining, though the attempts at explanation are unsatisfying.