Flight is available now for your reading displeasure

Zounds, what is it?

Available at TheVorspiel.com

Available at TheVorspiel.com

Flight is a square-bound trade paperback-sized book of 30 pages of glorious high-contrast black and white nonsense.

Do you like moonlit llamas, haunted stews and lost penises? Then there is a 14 percent chance you will enjoy Flight, an anthology of things.

This compendium of idiocy includes such titles as Lost Penis, The Best Wife, and the multi-part Boundless Adventure. Of course, who can forget the ever memorable Table of Contents or even Blank Page on the Opposite Side of the Table of Contents?

It is an anthology of the strange and dumb, and it is available here and at a local indie shop near you (or maybe not near you, but somewhere).

If a signature on an object is something of value to you, there are a few signed copies available until supplies run out (and even some t-shirt deals, because what goes better with a book than a t-shirt, right? No? Yeah, I dunno).

Here are a few sample pages. Discuss in the forum or don’t.

Lost Penis (from Flight by Dave McAwesome)

Lost Penis (from Flight by Dave McAwesome)

Morning (from Flight by Dave McAwesome)

Morning (from Flight by Dave McAwesome)

Pilot Simulator: The Text Adventure (from Flight by Dave McAwesome)

Pilot Simulator: The Text Adventure (from Flight by Dave McAwesome)

    Trackbacks

    1. […] I dig the iconic designs of WWI tanks. They fascinate me because you can see the inventiveness and anything-goes spirit that went into them. No one knew if their design would be a success in the field because there was no such thing as a tank before. Even as the metal monsters began to rumble onto the battlefields of western Europe, rarely were they in sufficient numbers to make conclusive judgments about the success of their design and engineering. The war progressed and so did the tanks. Manufacturers flaunted new designs. If you flip through photos of WWI tanks, you can see the experimental try-anything thought processes that brought these machines life. It’s the same spirit of ingenuity one can also see in early flying machines (which I chided in Flight). […]

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