From: Paul Kimball <paulkimball.nul> Date: Thu, 26 Jul 2012 09:40:18 -0300 Archived: Thu, 26 Jul 2012 09:50:28 -0400 Subject: Aaron John Gulyas On The Contactees Listers, Those interested in the cultural history of the UFO phenomenon, particularly the Contactees, may find this podcast episode of interest - a wide-ranging interview of historian Aaron John Gulyas, assistant professor of history at Mott Community College in Michigan and author of a forthcoming book about one of his favourite subjects, the Contactee movement and its role in American cultural history. Aaron discusses his longstanding interest in both the UFO phenomenon and the subculture that has evolved around the people who become involved with it as we spend a significant portion of our discussion talking about the wonderfully weird world of the Contactees. We also touch upon the question of whether we might be living in a simulated reality, the problems with UFO research, the relationship between religious movements and the UFO subculture, with a particular 'drill down' into the themes set out by Nick Redfern in his recent book Final Events, and the Secret Government Group on Demonic UFOs and the Afterlife=85 and a whole lot more, including an in-episode moment of synchronicity! The interview is at: http://goo.gl/1C6qD You can find Aaron on-line at his website, History, Teaching and the Strange http://www.ajgulyas.com/ as well as his blog, I Knew Too Much About Flying Saucers http://saucerio.tumblr.com/ Best regards, Paul Kimball www.beyonderstv.com -- Paul Kimball, LL.B. President - Redstar Films Limited 2541 Robie Street Halifax, Nova Scotia B3K 4N3 Listen to 'Strange Days... Indeed' - The PodCast At: http://www.virtuallystrange.net/ufo/sdi/program/ These contents above are copyright of the author and UFO UpDates - Toronto. They may not be reproduced without the express permission of both parties and are intended for educational use only.
[ Next Message | Previous Message | This Day's Messages ]
This Month's Index |
UFO UpDates - Toronto - Operated by Errol Bruce-Knapp