When I picked out the jungle to learn how to be, leaf by leaf, I went on with my lessons and learned how to be root, deep clay, voiceless earth, transparent night – and beyond that, bit by bit, the whole jungle.  –  Pablo Neruda


[Abridged & Annotated]

Narrative synopses of individual manuscripts, alphabetically arranged.

Another View

Letter to the St. Petersburg Times in response to a father bragging about buying his son for his 16th birthday a brand new Porsche and metaphorically describing the gift as “a bright yellow set of wings.” [March, 1985; 1 page]

Bag Letters

Vignettes composed on the cusp of a blue moon, typed on the underside of brown paper bags, and snail mailed to East coast friend & flautist, Brian [Scott] Smith. Down & dirty, raucous & risqué. [1982; 14 letters; 110 pages]

Being Geniuses Together

Book review of The Selected Correspondence of Kenneth Burke and Malcolm Cowley: 1915-1981, published in “New Letters Review of Books.” [October, 1989; 1 page]

Black & White

Rejected letter to the editor of the St. Petersburg Times questioning a black columnist’s apparent attempt to inflame black/white relations in the wake of an alleged instance of police brutality. [February, 1987; 2 pages]

The Blinker

An experiment in style dating from the days of Fat Ma Broadie and Blind Mr. Conrad. College kids who were still boys sat night after night in a redneck bar, The Blinker, drinking pitcher after pitcher of beer in an unspoken effort to acquire a taste for life. Note [juvenescent] minimalist tendencies long before Minimalism was in literary vogue. [1974; 1 page]

Blood, Sperm, & Mustard Seeds

A wolf in sheep’s clothing takes a beady-eyed view of his friends. Never befriend an artist if you want to retain your privacy or keep your gonads, seems to be the message. [1977; 7 pages]

The Broken Doll

Autobiographical essay in tribute to a California apprenticeship with Dr. George Bernard Shaw DVM. Rejected by the “Private Lives” section of the St. Petersburg Times. [October, 1985; 5 pages]

Brown Legs, Red Corvette

Unstable narrator unleashes nameless frustrations on innocent bystanders. Bourgeoisie culture indicted, convicted, castrated. [1976; 2 pages]

The Chain Smoking Psychiatrist

Autobiographical analysis of the film, Ordinary People, the text of which is used as a literary excuse to delve into an existential portrait of the human condition. The narrative is spindled on a stream of consciousness technique which loops in & around such issues as faith, guilt, the problem of evil, how to live an authentic life, etc. Privately distributed in a limited “Xmas Edition” to selected friends. [1982; 53 pages]

Chubby Little Thing

Two social workers in adjacent cells spar over the meaning of life. One is, according to Freud, polymorphous perverse; the other, according to the narrator, is too lipsticky to be real. [1976; 2 pages]

A Clean, Well Scrubbed Fish Camp

Book review of New Visions: Fiction By Florida Writers, published [as “A Clean, Well Lighted Fish Camp”] in “New Letters Review of Books.” [July, 1989; 2 pages]

Double Louie & the Fertile Crescent

Library clerk mentally catalogues the incessant stream of loonies & crazies who pace the aisles in search of forbidden booty. Polymorphous perverse a la mode. [1983; 4 pages]

A Dozen & One Memories

Father’s Day essay published in the St. Petersburg Times. [June, 1990; 1 page]

Dragons & Thanes

Potpourri of themes: genius and madness, death and the problematic of life, sin and neurosis, foolishness and the creative impulse, aesthetics and chaos, stick gods and the human predicament, faith and illusion, lust and the beatification of the other – occasioned by the sudden death of the writer, John Gardner. Experimental narrative innovations include boxed quotes, annotated footnotes (which, in effect, amount to mini essays on tangential topics), summary outlines randomly inserted into the midst of the text, and dual narratives with parallel themes side by side on the same page. [1983; 120 pages]


Eclectic collection of letters, journal thoughts, essays, reminiscences, & other assorted intimacies which circumscribe such themes as sin, guilt, alienation, neurosis, love, sex, death, the meaning of life (or lack thereof), etc. [1982; 68 pages]

An Evening With Charles Bukowski

Fictionalized re-creation of a half remembered TV special featuring wino poet, Charles Bukowski. Addled reminiscences interspersed with poetic recitations. [1975; 9 pages]

February 15th

Painfully shy lad stalks & meets lonely cowgirl in a crowded Los Angeles shopping mall. This “love at first sight” narrative is thinly disguised autobiography at its most blatant and unabashed. [1975; 10 pages]

The Feel of Tits That Stand Up By Themselves

Lyrical essay [originally titled “That Sweet Little Stink”] paying tribute to Henry Miller, published [along with companion pieces by Isaac Bashevis Singer, Kenneth Rexroth, Georges Simenon & Steve Allen] in the “Critical Responses” section of MORE! 1944 1996 (The Companion Volume to HENRY MILLER: A BOOK OF TRIBUTES, 1931 1994). [May, 1997; 2 pages]

Forces of Destruction, Deeds of Love: A Postmodern Look at the Role of Religion in the Wake of Modernity

Book review of Literature and Religion, published [as “An Appeal for Goodness”] in “New Letters Review of Books.” [July, 1991; 1 page]

Fruitful Misunderstandings

Book review of Frank Kermode’s The Uses of Error, published in “New Letters Review of Books.” [April, 1992; 1 page]

Giblets & Flapdoodle (I)

Selected writings from the late 1970s. Contents are organized under such cryptic section titles as “Suffering & the Saving Madness,” “Gratuitous Wisdom & the Spirit of Inquiry,” “Death & the Problematic of Life,” “Living Books & the Taste of Good and Evil,” “Autistic Thinking & the Pulse of Existence,” “Writing & the Creative Imperative.” [1983; 46 pages]

The Gillsville Letters

Fictional letters to miscellaneous friends chronicling a three month sojourn in a backwoods Georgia farmhouse with two sadistic lesbians. Poignant mixture of joy, frustration, despair, misogyny, violence. [1978; 22 letters, 37 pages]

Going Straight

Letter published in the St. Petersburg Times in response to an article extolling a “get tough” teenage drug program explicitly grounded on brainwashing techniques. [May, 1987; 1 page]

The Gospel According to Henry Miller

Letter to Craig Peter Standish published in the “Quotes from the Mail Bag” section of MORE! 1944 1996 (The Companion Volume to HENRY MILLER: A BOOK OF TRIBUTES, 1931 1994). [May, 1997; 1 page]

The Happiest Man Alive

Book review of The Happiest Man Alive: A Biography of Henry Miller, published [as “Banking on Henry”] in “New Letters Review of Books.” [April, 1992; 1 page]

The Hinckley Exchange

Essays, vignettes, & short stories composed as part of a weekly literary exchange with friend and fellow writer, Mike Hinckley. Stylistically experimental, topically eclectic. [1979; 13 selections, 52 pages]

Hot Yapple Yum Yum

Husband returns home unexpectedly from a business trip & is not happy to find his wife in a compromising position with an equally surprised narrator. [2001; 7 pages]

If a Thing is Worth Doing, It is Worth Doing Badly

Autobiographical essay extolling the random/irresponsible nature of a “misfit’s” life up until acceptance into graduate school at the age of 41. Rejected by the “Private Lives” section of the St. Petersburg Times. [June, 1986; 5 pages]

Impish Prose, Perverse Fiction: Daniel Hoffman on Edgar Allan Poe

Book review of “Poe Poe Poe Poe Poe Poe Poe,” published [as “Poe Reissued”] in “New Letters Review of Books.” [December, 1991; 1 page]

Introductory Activities

Pedagogical article published [as “Give Me Your Best Shot”] in an Edison College newsletter entitled, “Circle of Excellence.” [October, 1994; 1 page]

Jersey Girl

Sudden encounter with a hitchhiking prostitute who begs the lonely driver to be her pimp. Range of responses from the emotionally astonished narrator run the gamut from social concern to sexual abuse. Structural experimentation includes shifting points of view + floating, non linear paragraphs. First in a projected series of vignettes entitled, “30 Pieces of Fuck & Their Attendant Metaphysics.” [1988; 16 pages]

Kerouac and the Beanstalk

Book review of two books, Jack Kerouac: A Biography & The Spontaneous Poetics of Jack Kerouac: A Study of the Fiction, published [as “Checking Up on Kerouac”] in “New Letters Review of Books.” [April, 1991; 2 pages]

Knockin’ on Heaven’s Door

Humorous account of trying to conquer a training hill in a Nietzschean effort to become a heroic runner. Rejected by the “Sports Page” of the St. Petersburg Times. [February, 1987; 3 pages]

Laundromat Blues

Slice of life vignette written in a kind of slap-happy, fat-assed, snot-drippin’, dirty toenail style to match the narrator’s existential nausea at the mundane lives of ordinary people. [1976; 2 pages]

The Lenny Letters

Acolyte castigates former mentor in a less-than-subtle feeding frenzy of rhetoric. Biting prose at its shark-infested best & another friend down the drain, so what! [1987; 9 letters, 22 pages]

Letters From a Chronic Misfit (Yellow Teeth, Limited Marbles) To a Beautiful Lady of Impeccable Breeding (Age 25, Still a Virgin) Who Also Happens To Be a College Professor

Series of weekly writings in the form of letters to fiancee, Jean _____. Includes dreams, random thoughts, personal observations, as well as mini essays on such figures as Flannery O’Connor, Samuel Beckett, Anton Chekhov, Ernest Hemingway, and Stephen Crane. [1984; 9 letters, 31 pages]

Letters To an Only Sister

One long continuous run on narrative composed in bits & pieces while working in a public library. Narcissism tempered with humility, incredulity spiked with awe. [1981; 41 pages]

Lucidity and Fidelity: Two Mules for Brother Albert

Book review of Albert Camus’ Youthful Writings, published [as “Camus’ Binary Rhythm”] in “New Letters Review of Books.” [July, 1991; 1 page]

Lyrical Essays

Essays stylistically fashioned (a la Albert Camus) to elevate autobiographical incidents into existential observations. Youthful soap box primer on how to live life fully, creatively, meaningfully. [1982; 3 essays, 12 pages]

[“Green Chaos”]

[“Is It Nothing?”]

[“The Way of the Dinosaur”]

Make a Joyful Noise

Lyrical account of attending the Suncoast Writers’ Conference. Rejected by the “Private Lives” section of the St. Petersburg Times. [February, 1987; 4 pages]


Conscious attempt to re-create the emotional fervor of a committed intellectual. Non-relativistic, absolutist spoof of Dadaist/Surrealist principles. Parisian 1920’s images not unintentional. [1983; 1 page]

Nipple To Nipple, One Fish At a Time

A naive & impressionable 18 year old struggles to articulate a visit to the morgue where he witnesses an autopsy on a little girl of seven who is a suspected victim of child abuse. [1976; 2 pages]


Autobiographical expatiation of a handful of major themes from Ernest Becker’s Pulitizer Prize winning The Denial of Death. Existential concerns clustering around the concept of mental health are illustrated/explicated by personal vignettes taken from the life of an individual who has triumphed over an extremely dysfunctional upbringing. A narrative perhaps best described as “post modern flippant” stitches together a text riddled with neo-Freudian, Renaissance humanist assumptions. [1982; 116 pages]

Ode To Bukowski

Light hearted short story in which a protagonist with a colossal hangover one sullen morning drives up to Clearwater to seek out an alleged friend of the L.A. poet, Charles Bukowski. Stylistically experiments with shifting points of view and elliptical punctuation (a la Ferdinand Celine). [1980; 11 pages]

On Not Playing the Ostrich: An Open Letter to the Sally W_____’s of the World – To Those Who Would Hide Their Heads in the Sand

A blistering letter written in the white heat of a self righteous frenzy to [fiancée] Jean _____’s sister, Dr. Sally _____, who had advised Jean, [a College Humanities Instructor], to “quit reading so much and take up something useful, like macramé.” Without a trendy personality, Sally had taunted her sister, “who would want to be your friend”? [1986; 5 pages]

On the Ovarian Trolley

Article published in Henry Miller: A Book of Tributes, 1931-1994, alongside such notables as John Lennon, Norman Mailer, Erica Jong, Anais Nin, William Carlos Williams. [November, 1994; 10 pages]

An Open Letter To John Schuh, et alii

Letter to an acquaintance who had asked one night in a crowded/noisy bar what books had I been reading lately. Justifies the nature and extent of my then exclusive focus on Henry Miller as well as expatiates on related artistic and existential themes. Privately distributed through underground channels to the local avant garde. [1984; 6 pages]

Pains in My Chest

Penniless writer in poor health rejects the want ads in favor of setting up his typewriter next to a park bench. [1976; 4 pages]

Patches of Deep

Bittersweet reflections, lucid ruminations, cautious resolutions. Subtitled, “On Turning Fifty.” [1993; 1 page]

Peach Basket Wisdom

Accumulated prattle mixed with spittle & spiced with flapdoodle. Schizoid thoughts jotted down on bar tabs, cocktail napkins, waitress nipples, angel wings, wherever. The method to the [feigned] madness = a narrative structure which experiments with simultaneity of time/place plus parallel ideographic tracks as evidenced by typographical eccentricities. [1988; 4 pages]


Five short narratives explore a major surgical procedure from continuously evolving perspectives: symptoms, diagnosis, anesthesia, post op. Slick prose with a terminal tendency to hyperventilate alternates with medical gibberish in an effort to circumscribe both humorous indignities (preps, enemas) and preposterous epiphanies (an out of body experience). [1976; 33 pages]

[“On the Run”]

[“On the Rebound”]

[“On the Loose”]


[“Post op”]

Picking Up the Turds

Flippant fantasy involving an imaginary conversation between an invisible sage and a hack writer standing knee deep in dog shit. Words of wisdom mingle with Theodore Roethke’s “kingdom of stinks & sighs.” [1976; 4 pages]

The Poet Laureate of Pass a Grille and How He Got That Way, Or Who Put the Poetry in the Poet?

In depth critical review of the poems of long time friend, Skip Harris. Occasioned by the publication of his first chapbook, but includes, by special permission of the poet, exclusive access to the entirety of his unpublished efforts. Gonzo style flippancies mask deadly existential insights. [1985; 12 sections, 9 pages]

Proud Flesh

A collection of short stories chronicling the botched lives of returning Vietnam combat vets. Dedicated “to those who came back worse than when they went over.” [2001; 30 pages]

[“With A Little Help From His Friends”]

[“Slack Man”]

[“Slope Sky”]

[“Boonie Rat”]

[“Wino Wisdom”]

[“Crater Face”]


[“Something Happened”]

Punky & Squaw

Narrator at the age of 30 pulls up roots & burns bridges in a mad dash to California. Does he arrive at the right place? [1977; 6 pages]

The Quick and the Dead

Fresh out of the hospital, broke and unemployed, a lucid narrator epiphinates spiritual diamonds on a bleak trip north to visit long-forgotten relatives. [1976; 12 pages]


Strips of flesh ripped from a man insane enough to live with beasts. Five stand-up, back-alley freebies full of fried emotions, sizzlin’ confessions, greasy schemes, burnt notions, desiccated syntax. [1980; 10 pages]


[“Right Thing/Wrong Reason”]

[“Jerks & Squiggles”]


[“Ain’t Nothin’ To Killin'”]

Reincarnation Speculation

Letter published in the St. Petersburg Times in response to a Rosicrucian assertion that “if trees can die in the fall and come back in the spring, why not the human soul?” [December, 1988; 1 page]

Samuel Beckett’s Wake

Book review of “Samuel Beckett’s Wake” and Other Uncollected Prose, published in “New Letters Review of Books.” [April, 1990; 1 page]

Sign, Symbol, Sin: Toward a Tripartite Understanding of the Reverend Mr. Hooper’s Double Fold of Crape

Article submitted to numerous academic journals analyzing and comparing Nathaniel Hawthorne’s short story, “The Minister’s Black Veil” with M. C. Escher’s lithograph, “Print Gallery.” [November, 1989; 12 pages]

Silence … Exile … Cunning

Another polemic from the “manifesto” years. Post modern kitsch, with a grain of salt, inspired by a comment from James Joyce. [1983; 2 pages]

Sixteen Letters

Potpourri of thoughts/feelings/observations culled from numerous epistles which collectively serve to succinctly characterize the fledgling artist/intellectual. Skirts the borders of psychology, religion, philosophy, literary criticism. [1984; 62 pages]

Stone Soup

Collected prose pieces. From falling in love with a cover girl in California to getting rolled by a midnight whore in Florida, insights abound. Raw emotions plus humorous insights reveal naked truths. [1978: 20 selections; 27 titles, 159 pages]


[“God & the Quantum”]

[“Alumni Letter”]

[“An Evening With Truman Capote”]

[“Wino Wisdom”]

[“Dog Letter”]

[“Laboratory of Night”]


[“Proud Flesh”]

[“Love Letter”]

[“Thimbleberry Wine & Little Suzie’s Tampons”]

[“Breakfast on the Rocks”]

[“Knowledge Is Not a Loose Leaf Notebook of Facts”]

[“A Walk on the Wild Side”]

[“Kerouac & the Beanstalk”]

[“Suzanne & the Khatchaturian Kid”]

[“Donna & the Greenbroke Stallion”]

[“Fish Swim, Birds Fly, I Write”]

[“Thirty Seven Cents”]

[“Garbage Letter”]

[“The Perfect Novel”]

[“Notice To Creditors”]


[“The Violent Intellect”]


[“Dream Letter”]

[“White Noise”]

Those Who Can’t, Shouldn’t

Autobiographical essay detailing a botched first teaching experience at St. Petersburg Junior College. Rejected by the “Private Lives” section of the St. Petersburg Times. [August, 1985; 4 pages]


Tape recorded reminiscence of an all night chance encounter with the two faces of a split personality, “Liz/Lois.” The narrative is accordingly fractured into a kind of “postmodern” kitsch verbatim, in the sense that it unabashedly includes such diegetic sounds as pop tops poppin’, spoons a’clinking, assorted guttural exclamations, etc. [1978; 24 pages]

Two of Us, Alone

Drippy metaphors & sophomoric similes smother the heartfelt experience of a lonely 1960s draft-dodger adrift in Richmond, Va. [1966; 2 pages]

When John Met Sandy

Journal type narrative interspersed with a pretentious literary account of a flirtatious encounter with a student/colleague. Lofty professor trips, stumbles & falls; nimble student jumps over the moon; professor eats humble pie; life goes on. [1995; 48 pages]

[“Who’s On First?”]

[“What’s On Second”]

[“Three Strikes & You’re Out”]

[“When Sandy Left John”]

White Noise (II)

Forty six dreams culled from an intensely creative & introspective period of approximately 6-9 months back in the mid 1970’s. Themes cluster tightly around the problem of self-identity. Freudian imagery surrealistically presented. [1978; 111 pages]

Worthless SOB

Character sketch disguised as a vignette; vignette masquerading as a character sketch. Another onanistic attempt to cultivate a persona. [1976; 3 pages]


The Beached Whale

Heroic attempt to drown adolescent demons that twenty years later have learned to swim sinks into weepy nostalgia. [1986]

Beckett a la mode

World weary garret punk takes stock of his shabby circumstances. Narrative consciousness is part tramp (Beckett), part underground man (Dostoyevsky). [1980]

Blood Rain (I)

Two-fisted attempt to plagiarize a persona somewhere in between Charles Bukowski & Henry Miller. Journal entry with pretensions of sprouting into a story. [1976]

Blood Rain (II)

Another autobiographical Bildungsroman which drowned in a six pack of beer. Note the pretentious epic style, a la Knut Hamsun, & the peculiar paragraphing, a la Hubert Selby, Jr. [1977]

Blood Rain (III)

A winter of discontent degenerates into stark raving madness. Rockbottom, skidrow narrator reincarnates himself as a writer. Note feeble stylistic attempts to capture a fractured sensibility. [1979]

Brick by Brick

Envisioned as a searing, snippet-by-snippet expose of life in the streets, as told by a homeless man with a seething intellect and a glass heart. Fueled by equal parts venom & compassion. [1979]

Catch Us the Foxes

Notes/quotes toward a book about running. Envisioned as being autobiographical in style, metaphysical in intent. [1980]

A Chill in the Air

Mountain man wakes up in the valley of the shadow of love and feeds on yesterday’s lilies. Humor with a hangover. [1976]

Epistemology 101

The Cartesian rumblings of a mind unsure of itself coupled with a Proustian attempt to analytically annihilate doubt, torpor, guilt, ennui. [1984]

From Compass Juice to Holy Water

A Rabelaisian memoir: partly confessional, mostly ecstatic. Dionysius revisited. [1983]

Ghetto Meat

More tales from the cheatin’ side of town. Street encounters of an anti-hero hell bent on anonymous existential errands. [1979]

The Girl on the Beach

Romantic misfit has the audacity to wonder if he is Lord Byron or not. [1986]

Goddamn It’s Great To Be Alive!

Notes/quotes toward a book about the liberated Self. Envisioned as an intoxicating celebration of the mystery of life. [1983]

Gonna Rise Up Singin’

Portrait of a late night piano player at the Edgewater Hotel. Envisioned, a la Matisse, as a celebration of the “dance of life.” [1979]

Graffiti au gratin

Bumper sticker wisdom a la commode. The soul of America can be captured in its graffiti, so it seems to the narrator. [1974]

Impetuous Love, Metaphysical Fuck

Portrait of a woman who unleashes the creative/passionate alter ego of a nerdy librarian. [1982]

Let Me Count the Ways

Jilted lover howls like a gut-shot dog and fires off a few stiletto-like thoughts of his own. [1988]


Venom & old spice. A goose takes a gander at his emotions. [1980]

The Man Who Got Kicked Out of an Ambulance

Portrait of Brian [Scott] Smith. Envisioned as a salute to a Rabelaisian personality. [1981]

Menage a’Trois

Startled narrator encounters married swingers for a night of sex, drugs, rock & roll. [1979]

No Tomorrows

Narrative reminiscence of months spent hunkering down in an old abandoned Ranger’s shack high up in the Shasta Trinity National Forest. [1976]

The Oedipal Theme

Narrative attempt to plumb the depths of a dysfunctional upbringing. Causa sui bitterness gives way to secular salvation after a ritual baptizing in the family madness. [1980]

On Turning Forty

Portrait of a social pariah. Envisioned as defiantly championing the heroic notion of an avant-garde sensibility. [1983]

Portrait of a Mother Who Thought She Loved Her Kids

Brutally honest but not unkind attempt to capture a gnarled and withered being who did the wrong thing for all the right reasons. [1981]

A Quiet Sort of Person

A beginning attempt at a fable about the frustrating search for existential patterns in the life of a questing individual. Echoes of Rainer Maria Rilke not unintentional. [1975]


A long-distance runner puts his balls on the chopping block, and no one cares. [1980]

Seasons of the Heart

Journal-like attempt to record the life/times of a homeless artist. The highs, the lows, the agony & the ecstasy of an errant mind. [1979]

Self Destruction 101

An “underground man” who has majored in his own demise offers a Cliff’s Notes’ survey of salient themes/parameters. Pretentiously Dostoyevskian. [1984]

7 & 1/2 Days in December

Narrator agrees to house-sit for his fiancée while she visits her parents over the holidays but ends up wrecking her car, losing her dog, and running amuck with the drunk little college-girl downstairs. [1985]


Chronicle of a man adrift in a world without time. [1979]


Journal type miscellanea envisioned as a kind of “burning bush” of revelatory sentiments. [1982]

The Summer of ’62

Another Bildungsroman that never got off the ground. Envisioned as a confrontation with the twin themes, freedom and death. [1983]

Sunburned in December

Potpourri of beach thoughts swirling in a rip tide of undifferentiated emotion. [1982]


An exploration into the dynamics of the human condition as well as a defense of creative loneliness. [1984]

Thirty Pieces of Fuck & Their Attendant Metaphysics

Notes/quotes toward a book about sexual promiscuity, sexual responsibility, sexual liberation. Envisioned as a series of explicit vignettes meandering in/around a stable full of themes. [1984]

3 & 1/2 Days in Love

Narrator drowns in a whirlwind fling with Kathy, from Minnesota. Envisioned as a sort of Romantic quickie fraught with predictable foolishness. [1982]

Toilet Rolls & Turtle Bottoms

Homeless narrator stakes out a claim on the public library. Envisioned as a study of how the perverted can pass for normal, and vice versa. [1980]

Tony & the Pockmarked Flute

Another portrait of Brian [Scott] Smith. Envisioned as a tribute to a scintillating personality. [1981]

12 & 1/2 Hours a Criminal

Notes/quotes toward a story about a narrator being arrested for having an expired driver’s license. Envisioned as a searing expose of a brutal, dehumanizing experience. [1982]

Vagabonds & Poets

Aborted attempt to capture in a series of vignettes the essential humanity of slacker friends from the 70s. Saints & sinners galore. [1976]

The Villa Problematic

Bitter expose of an extremely dysfunctional family. [1982]

A Vocabulary of Motives

Fragments which refused to coalesce, from days too bizarre to chronicle. [1978]

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