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Logical Fallacy | The Real Twilight Zone

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TRTZ no 40 The Crystal Skulls


One of my earliest memories of the paranormal being given ‘prime time TV’ coverage regularly in the UK was the series “Arthur C Clarke’s – Mysterious World’, or was it “The Mysterious World of Arthur C Clarke’ – which ever, the series was superb and the image a ‘crystal skull’ featured in both the title sequence and on the cover of the book of the TV series. A haunting and memorable image.

There is so much to say on this topic and this evening we look at the proliferation of ‘crystal skull discoveries’ and the authenticity of the ‘original’ Mitchel Hedges ‘crystal skull’…..


A correction…

The story we told last week about the woman who received a tattoo of a pile of excrement after her tattoo artist boyfriend exacted revenge on her for cheating is probably not-true!The picture has been floating around the internet since 2009 apparently, appearing on failblog.com and a website dedicated to showcasing the world’s worst tattoos.  Not only this, but it was sourced from Polish social network Nasza-klasa, which translates as ‘our class’, and the caption on the photo lists the month as being January, and the name of the recipient as ‘Ania’.  Not to mention, a court official at Dayton Municipal Court, (where the lawsuit from Ms Brovent to her boyfriend would most likely have been filed) told MailOnline that they had no record of either Ms Brovent or Mr Fitzjerald ever being involved in a lawsuit.

So there you go … a reminder that its worth questioning sources no matter how entertaining the story may be!

AND NOW THE NEWS (some of which may be true!)

November 29th:  A DARPA funded robot designed at Havard has gained quite a number of hits of Youtube recently.  The robot, allegedly inspired by animals such as squid and starfish, has no internal ‘bone’ structure.  That is to say, it is a soft robot, controlled by elastomer air muscles that inflate and deflate at 10psi to give it movement.  The robot in question is particularly interesting for it’s gait, as it can ‘walk’ in several different styles that have yet to be seen in robots of this sort.  It is currently capable of walking, crawling and slithering as well as being able to fit itself through small gaps and travel across a number of different materials, including, for some strange reason, jelly.  You can watch the faintly creepy little critter here.

Brighton is playing host to an unusual hotel room designed by Kate Jenkins, dubbed the ‘Do Knit Disturb’ room.  The room is, as the name suggests, entirely knitted or crocheted and includes a lamp, comforter, toothpaste and toothbrush, telephone cover with matching curtains, a traditional English breakfast and a do not disturb sign.

November 9th: Nuneaton and Warwickshire Wildlife Sanctuary has been the home of Tinsel the turkey for nine months, since she was a chick.  She was found on the hard shoulder of a motorway having thought to have been thrown from a truck, which she was unlikely to survive.  However, when she met Bramble, a resident roe deer at the sanctuary for two years, the odd couple struck up a friendship that staff believe helped her recover.  Now Tinsel follows Bramble around the sanctuary, squawking if anyone comes near and affectionately pecking the deer before they turn in for the night, as they sleep in the same barn.


November 30th:  Cries of a distressed cat from inside a recycled clothes bin prompted a 12 hour rescue operation.  In a true display of the British love for their pets, Firefighters and the RSPCA were called to save the cat, but they also could not prise open the bin.  Subsequently, it was taken 18 miles away to an engineering company who cut through the metal container with their specialized tech.  After so much careful work to rescue the cat, it was something of a blow to discover that it wasn’t a cat after all, but a cuddly toy!  Despite the slight embarrassment shared by all upon the discovery, Jasmine Hazelhurst who was involved in the rescue, pointed out that ‘I am also proud at the way everyone rallied round to try to save the cat. Local people did so much to save the cat and it shows what community spirit there is. We feared finding a dead cat in the clothes bank, so to find a stuffed toy was a relief.’  Sadly, there were hopes that it might have been Puss Puss, a local pregnant cat who had recently gone missing.  If anybody has seen any trace of such a cat in the area, it can be posted on the Freetoagoodhome Anglesey Facebook page.


Let’s start with some ‘claims’ and ideas expressed by the ‘owner’ of the Mitchel Hedges skull


AND some ‘channeled information’ of the purpose of the 13 skulls..



So as usual, we turn the primer for this topic over to Catherine what can be found with some research on the net…

Crystal Skulls

Crystal skulls are virtually swimming in myth and legend, from whispers of apocalyptic consequences should they all be discovered and united to rumours of healing and psychic ability.

The carvings are usually linked back to pre-Columbian Mesoamerican civilizations, though it is noted that no existing crystal skull in any known museum collection came from a recorded excavation.

Historians also point out that they don’t resemble pre-columbian illustrations of skulls, a significant and much documented symbol in their culture.

There have been many generations of crystal skulls, beginning with small carved beads and evolving into pieces larger than an actual skull.

Eugene Boban played a significant part in the history of the peculiar artifacts, having procured and sold many of them from Brazil himself.

It was rumoured, though it cannot be said for certain, that he got them from rural hamlet Idar-Oberstein, a place where craftsmen had quartz crystals shipped to them from Brazil in the 1870’s for carving.  The rumours go as far as to say that Boban obtained over ten skulls made from Brazilian quartz and thusly links could be drawn between the two events.

Furthermore, Brian Dunning of Skeptoid points out that while the British Museum displayed the skull as their skull as being of pre-Columbian Aztec origin, as they were told by Boban when he sold it to them, studies in the 90’s revealed modern tool marks suggesting 19th century rotary cutting tools, like those used in Idar-Oberstein during that period.  The British Museum now list it as being ‘probably European, 19th century.’

A life-size skull first appeared in 1881 in Boban’s shop in Paris, with no details as to where he found it and additional comments from Boban that it was a ‘masterpiece of lapidary technology’, and ‘unique in the world.’

Boban exhibited the skull in his ‘Museo Cientifico’ in Mexico City in 1885 after he failed to sell it, both at auction and later to Mexico’s National Museum, whose partner declared Boban to be a fraud and a smuggler.

In 1886, Boban moved to New York City and attempted to auction off the skull again, this time succeeding and passing it to Tiffany & Co for $950.  Interestingly, this auction also sold a different crystal skull which was described as being smaller than it’s aforementioned counterpart and in the same lot as a crystal hand listed as being Aztec.  However, neither of these items have been heard of since this auction.

Tiffany’s went on to sell the skull to the British Museum.

It is the generation of skulls subsequent to this one that developed the Mayan myth, when a replica of the one in the British museum was bought by Sidney Burney, who went on to sell it to Frederick Arthur Mitchell-Hedges in 1943, though again, where it came from is unknown.

This skull had a separate jawbone, setting it apart from previous skulls.

Hedges was an English fisherman and explorer, also rumoured to be quite the story-teller.

He went on to write about the skull in his memoir Danger My Ally, and it was here that he spoke of the Mayan legend.  He said that the skull was 3,600 years old and was used by Mayan priests to kill people by pure will-power.

When he died, it came into the care of his daughter, Anna Mitchell-Hedges, who sometimes allowed a select group of visitors to view it for a fee.

The story went that Anna found it under an altar in a temple in Belize in 1926 and it was not mentioned again for 30 years until the publication of Danger my Ally.  In truth it wasn’t mentioned for this length of time because they hadn’t heard of it until it was bought from Burney in 1943 (At a Sotheby’s auction).  Documentation from Burney and Sotheby’s confirm that this auction was how the skull came into the Hedges’ posession.

It is still in the family, now owned by her widower and sought after by several relatives.

The ‘Skull of Doom’ as it has come to be known (Although it has also been nicknamed the Skull of Love, or, understandably, the Mitchell-Hedges Skull) is rumoured to have crashed computers and issue forth peculiar blue light from its empty eye sockets.

This skull was subjected to tests in 2008 and results confirmed that its polishing was achieved using modern tools.  Not only this, but particle accelerator tests discovered traces of water (used during the cutting and polishing), that henceforth date the carving to sometime between 1867 and 1886.

Another skull of mystery origin was brought into the Smithsonian Museum in the last couple of decades, and is, by comparison to its predecessors, enormous, at 31 pounds and 10 inches high.

The mystery benefactor (They are still anonymous to this day) said that they acquired it Mexico in 1960.  However, it has since been revealed that it was carved using carborundum and has been displayed as a fake at the National Museum of Natural History.

The myth of crystal skulls is still widely used in modern culture, having appeared as part of LeKay’s work and henceforth Damien Hirst’s work (Hirst was accused of having ripped the idea from LeKay).

LeKay was inspired by the Mayan skulls he’d seen in museums carved from turquoise.

They’ve also appeared in episodes of Stargate SG-1 and as part of the mythology in the Assassin’s Creed games.  The most obvious recent appearance of the skulls is in the latest installment of the Indiana Jones films, whereby the whip-wielding archaeologist hunts for and discovers the crystal skull and an Atlantean world connected to them.

It is perhaps faintly ridiculous of critics to point out the historical inaccuracy of this related film (Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull) given that it ends with a spaceship disappearing off into space.  Most fans of the series agree that historical accuracy was probably not Spielberg’s point.

Additionally, there are hundreds of crystal skulls of every size, hue and style available to buy on eBay!

…. so that’s a start, let’s get on with the show…

Music on tonights show can be found on www.musicalley.com



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TRTZ 14th December

Following some interesting debates on my Facebook page (www.facebook.com/rationalmystic) I thought I would devote tonight’s show to a couple of key questions.

The first question is around the issue of Paranormal Research and is prompted by Keith who made a point about ‘experts’ in the field of paranormal investigations.

Now I don’t wish to tread on the toes of Haunted Cornwall FM here, as investigations are part and parcel of what we talk about there. However, perhaps a few points can be discussed here in view to promoting further discussion on Haunted Cornwall FM.

First I guess I need to make a clear statement, from a Rational Mystics perspective.

Personal Experience of a thing, of an event and the subsequent personal understanding of it is not something that can or should be dismissed.

We understand our experiences against the backdrop of our beliefs, previous experience, expectations and culture.

If an individual has an out of the body experience, or reports personal insight, enlightenment or contact with ‘other worldly beings’ then perhaps it is more interesting to explore the personal meaning and relevance derived from that experience rather than question its concrete objective reality.

If, however, that experience is offered as ‘evidence’ of a world view that invites others to experience then, perhaps, we can move into the area of rational exploration and question.

The fact of the matter is, it seems to me, that many paranormal experiences are of a personally subjective nature and hence lack any claim that can be easily evidenced.

When investigation teams, many of which are comprised of enthusiastic amateurs, attempt to undertake paranormal research there are some real issues to be considered…

In the show we will explore briefly some of these issues and attempt to define the individual skills any serious ‘investigation team’ may need to draw upon…

(listen to the show to see what discussion ensued)

In the second part of the show we explore the idea of Opinion vs Evidence and in particular the role of celebrities in making, shaping and promoting specific views of the world.

Celebrities and Science

Mariah Carey called her recent album ‘E=MC2′, but rather than reference the famous equation, she declared the tile stood for “emancipation equals Mariah Carey times two

“The ‘two’ in the equation means C squared, not MC multiplied by two,” he explained. “The correct reading of the equation is E=MCC, so perhaps Mariah‘s re-interpretation should have been ‘emancipation equals Mariah Carey Carey‘?

Deliah Smith said obesity could be “cured” if people “cut down sugar addiction”, but scientists said this was impossible

Smith said “addiction” caused obesity, adding: “After six weeks [without sugar] everything will taste sweet… because you will have got your palate back to what nature created.

“We could cure the nation if we cut down sugar addiction.”

But Lisa Miles, who is the senior nutrition scientist at the British Nutrition Foundation, responded by saying: “You’ll never get rid of sugar from the diet, nor would you want to.

“You consume sugars naturally in many foods, such as fruit and milk, which provide us with important nutrients.

“Also, the causes of obesity are much more complex.

Actress Demi Moore was criticised for misunderstanding blood toxicity and saying she had been using “highly-trained medical leeches” to “detoxify her blood”.

“They have a little enzyme.. and when they are biting down on you, it gets released in your blood,” she said.

“Generally you bleed for quite a bit – and your health is optimised. It detoxifies your blood.”

But biophysicist Dr Daniella Muallem said: “For something to be detoxifying, it should remove toxin. Even if your blood does contain toxins, simply removing a little bit of it isn’t going to do any good.”

Heather Mills, the animal rights activist and former wife to Paul McCartney, claimed that when you eat meat “[it] sits in your colon for 40 years and putrefies, and eventually gives you the illness you die of. And that is a fact.”

Actress Suzanne Somers has been quoted as saying that the contraceptive pill must be unsafe “because is it safe to take a chemical every day, and how would it be safe to take something that prevents ovulation?”

This is the same Susan Somers who on the Oprah Winfrey show shared her secrets for staying young…

Each morning, the 62-year-old actress and self-help author rubs a potent estrogen cream into the skin on her arm. She smears progesterone on her other arm two weeks a month. And once a day, she uses a syringe to inject estrogen directly into her vagina. The idea is to use these unregulated “bio-identical” hormones to restore her levels back to what they were when she was in her 30s, thus fooling her body into thinking she’s a younger woman. According to Somers, the hormones, which are synthesized from plants instead of the usual mare’s urine (disgusting but true), are all natural and, unlike conventional hormones, virtually risk-free (not even close to true, but we’ll get to that in a minute).

Next come the pills. She swallows 60 vitamins and other preparations every day. “I take about 40 supplements in the morning,” she told Oprah, “and then, before I go to bed, I try to remember … to start taking the last 20.”

Somers “is simply repackaging the old, discredited idea that menopause is some kind of hormone-deficiency disease, and that restoring them will bring back youth,” says Dr. Nanette Santoro, director of reproductive endocrinology at Albert Einstein College of Medicine and head of the Reproductive Medicine Clinic at Montefiore Medical Center.

They just don’t need as much once they get past their childbearing years. Unless a woman has significant discomfort from hot flashes—and most women don’t—there is little reason to prescribe them. Most women never use them. Hormone therapy can increase a woman’s risk of heart attacks, strokes, blood clots and cancer. And despite Somers’s claim that her specially made, non-FDA-approved bioidenticals are “natural” and safer, they are actually synthetic, just like conventional hormones and FDA-approved bioidenticals from pharmacies—and there are no conclusive clinical studies showing they are less risky. That’s why endocrinologists advise that women take the smallest dose that alleviates symptoms, and use them only as long as they’re needed.


Somers says it’s mainstream doctors who need to get their facts straight. “The problem is that our medical schools do not teach this,” she said in a February interview with NEWSWEEK. She believes doctors, scientists and the media are all in the pocket of the pharmaceutical industry. “Billions are spent on marketing drugs, and these companies also support academic research.” Free from these entanglements, Somers can see things clearly. “I have spent thousands of hours on this. I’ve written 18 books on health. I know my stuff.”

In 2007, Oprah invited Jenny McCarthy, the Playboy model and actress, to describe her struggle to find help for her young son. When he was 2½, Evan suffered a series of seizures. A neurologist told McCarthy he was autistic. “So what do you think triggered the autism?” Oprah asked McCarthy. “I know you have a theory.”

McCarthy is certain that her son contracted autism from the measles, mumps and rubella (MMR) vaccination he received as a baby. She told Oprah that the morning he went in for his checkup, her instincts told her not to allow the doctor to give him the vaccine. “I said to the doctor, I have a very bad feeling about this shot. This is the autism shot, isn’t it? And he said no, that is ridiculous; it is a mother’s desperate attempt to blame something on autism. And he swore at me.” The nurse gave Evan the shot. “And not soon thereafter,” McCarthy said, “boom, soul gone from his eyes.”

But back on the Oprah show, McCarthy’s charges went virtually unchallenged. Oprah praised McCarthy’s bravery and plugged her book, but did not invite a physician or scientist to explain to her audience the many studies that contradict the vaccines-autism link.

McCarthy is now the most prominent voice in a small but vocal movement of parents with autistic children who are demanding action from the government.

They believe that chemicals once used to preserve vaccines, combined with the increase in the number of shots kids get today, have created an epidemic of autism; and that doctors, the government, the media and drug companies are hiding or ignoring the truth.

McCarthy declined an interview, but in a statement she said, “I understand that vaccines are an important part of keeping us alive today.

My problem is with the ingredients in some vaccines that can become toxic when introduced to children with vulnerable immune systems. I want those children to be able to delay vaccines that could cause them harm.”

It is easy to see why parents like McCarthy have latched onto vaccines as the culprit. They want answers, and sadly there are few. Studies have found some genetic and environmental links that may increase the risk of autism, but its causes are still unknown. The baffling rise in the number of autism cases has loosely coincided with an increase in the number of childhood immunizations. Yet researchers have not found a link between the vaccines and autism. Here is what we do know: before vaccinations, thousands of children died or got sick each year from measles, mumps and rubella.

One viewer went online to ask McCarthy what she would do if she could do it all over again. “If I had another child,” McCarthy answered, “I would not vaccinate.” A mother wrote in to say that she had decided not to give her child the MMR vaccine because of fears of autism. McCarthy was delighted. “I’m so proud you followed your mommy instinct,” she wrote. A year later, McCarthy was back on the show for an episode about “Warrior Moms,” which gave her another opportunity to expand on her claims about vaccines and autism. Oprah must have liked what she heard. McCarthy became a semiregular guest on the show, and in May, Oprah announced that her production company had signed McCarthy for a talk show of her own.

Dr. Christiane Northrup, a physician and one of Oprah’s regular experts, took questions from the audience. One woman asked about the HPV vaccine, which protects women against a sexually transmitted virus that can cause cervical cancer. Northrup advised against getting the shot. “I’m a little against my own profession,” she said. “My own profession feels that everyone should be vaccinated.” But Northrup cautioned, “There have been some deaths from the vaccine.” She suggested a different approach. “Where I’d put my money is getting everybody on a dietary program that would enhance their immunity, and then they would be able to resist that sort of thing. All right?”

It is true that of the millions of women who have received the vaccine, 32 have died in the days or weeks afterward. But in each case, the Centers for Disease Control and the Food and Drug Administration investigated the deaths and found that they were coincidental and were not related to the shot. “This is a very safe vaccine,” says Susan Wood, a research professor in the School of Public Health at George Washington University and the former head of the FDA’s Office of Women’s Health.

The Oprah Legacy.

After more than two decades on the air, the Oprah franchise continues to expand. Forty million people tune in to watch her television show each week. O magazine, which features her picture on every cover, sells more than 2 million copies each month.

She has her own satellite radio channel and a very popular Web site. Forbes puts Oprah’s personal fortune at $2.7 billion. Her empire is about to get bigger. Oprah has made a deal to launch her own cable television channel that will reach 70 million homes. It will be called, of course, the Oprah Winfrey Network and will include Oprah-approved programming on health and living well. In announcing the deal, Oprah said, “I will now have the opportunity to do this 24 hours a day on a platform that goes on forever.”

“Stop the Clock on Aging!” Hear about “The Latest Age-Defying Breakthroughs!” Get the skinny on the miracle “Lunchtime Face-Lift Which Means No Cutting and No Down Time!” These are all teaser lines Oprah has recited on her show.

Logical Fallacy of the Week

Post Hoc ergo Propter Hoc

“after this, therefore because of this”

The way we can link two items in some form of temporal sequence and claim that one caused the other.

Similar to the idea of finding a correlation between two things and making the assumption that there is a causal link between them.

For example, it may be possible to correlate the number of  babies born with the population of storks. This correlation may be close to +1 – a perfect positive correlation.

To infer that one is related to, or has a causal connection with the other is a bit of a stretch!


The sound of SATURN


Saturn is a source of intense radio emissions. The radio waves are closely related to the auroras near the poles of the planet. These auroras are similar to Earth’s northern and southern lights. The Cassini spacecraft began detecting these radio emissions in April 2002 when Cassini was 2.5 astronomical units from the planet using the Cassini Radio and Plasma Wave Science (RPWS) instrument. The RPWS has now provided the first high resolution observations of these emissions that show an amazing array of variations in frequency and time. The complex radio spectrum with rising and falling tones is very similar to Earth’s auroral radio emissions. These structures indicate that there are numerous small radio sources moving along magnetic field lines threading the auroral region.

Music on tonight’s show:

All available from Aardvark Music

Raising Days  :  I Confess

The Is  :  Mother Gaia

Everette Young  :  The Ground

Little Spitfire  :  If I look I see you

References & Resources





Penn & Teller on Vaccinations


Ben Goldacre on London Tonight


Interesting Websites:


The Skeptics Guide to the Universe

Science Based Medicine

Association for the Scientific Study of Anomalous Phenomena


Bad Science

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TRTZ 23rd November

Thanks for the folks who joined in the chat rooms to support the first show.

The show itself can be found below and here are the show notes to go with it….

The Lionel Fanthorpe Interview

Lionel FanthorpeIt was great to be able to talk to one of the UK’s icons in paranormal investigations.

As a fan of Fortean TV and avid reader of Fortean Times I have been familiar with Lionel’s work and in particular his wonderfully quirky style of presentation and engagement with the topics


On the  show Lionel talked a bit about Lionel, his background and what led him to become an Anglican priest.

His definition of the paranormal seemed to define all those things that physical science could examine as being in the ‘normal box’ and everything else that at this paricular time could not be examined or explained was to be placed in the ‘paranormal box’.

He made reference to the need for congnitive rational exploration to work alongside emotional (intuitive) considerations. I was very pleased to hear in say that the phrase ‘rational mysic’ was ‘wonderful’ in that it contained the need to apply intellect and emotion to the issues facing us as people.

The interview also contains thoughts about the nature of ‘paranormal entities’, the pre-requisite mind set and requirements for paranormal investigations and a mention of his fantastic new book

you can contact Lionel through his website

Lionels ‘time-slip’ anecdote was replayed and there was some discussion about that.

I feel that with any such reported event we need to do two things…

Enjoy the reporting of and listen without comment to it in its  entireity.

Then think about the kind of questions raised by the anecdote.

If we are serious about exploring the report then I believe it is worth listing the facts of the story.

In this case…

A couple out for an evening

The man went to the public toilet

It was an old, Victorian, pubic toilet with cubicles

He was gone for a long time

His partner was concerned

A traffic warden went to look for him

He was not found

He returned moments later and reported that when he emerged from the toilets ‘everything had changed’

He went back to the toilet and when he reemerged for the second time he was ‘back in this reality’

Now I know that this seems very pedantic, but it is only by isolating the facts presented in a paranormal anecdote in this way can we

a) see what gaps there may be in our understanding

b) decide what questions we need to ask for clarification

I’m sure we have all been in situations where anecdote after anecdote has been offered with little or no pause for reflection or thought and the ‘group’ has automaticaaly reconfirmed an explanation that they already had accepted or wanted to believe.

I was hoping folks in the chatroom would pick up on this story and run with it, and whilst some did, the topic of conversation was quickly moving on to one of the provocations set to be the topic of conversation for the next part of the show

The Brian Dunning Provocations

Brian Duning Brian Dunning is the presenter and author of the Podcast Skeptoid, producer of the pilot TV show The Skeptologists and a superb critical thinker.

I am a fan of his work and am pleased to say that he will be on the show once I’ve got things more sorted at my end.

Brian has given me permission to use sound-bytes from his podcasts to help promote debate and critical thinking. For this I am in his debt.

The provocation tonight was that the use of ‘ghost hunting equipment in ghost hunting is bogus!”

As you can imagine there was lots of debate.

I implore those of you serious about exploring critical thinking to visit Brian Dunnings website (Skeptoid.com) and listen to his back catalogue of podcasts.

The quotes used tonight were from his New Age Energy and Ghost Hunting Equipment podcasts.

Pygar called the studio for a brief discussion.

Some of you may know that Pygar and I have had a long puboic debate on our respective facebook accounts. If you’re interested after hearing our brief exchange on the show you can go to The Rational Mystic on Facebook and find all the verbiage there as well as locating Pygar and his posts.

Logical Fallacy of The Week – The Ad Hominem

Ad Hominem

Where the person presenting the argument is attacked and not the substance of the argument.

Why should we believe what you say we all know you are a closed minded, scientific hack

In many ways this kind of logical fallacy can be linked to..

Poisoning the Well

A particular Appeal to Emotions which connects ideas in such away as to discredit the source of the idea.

Well look, Hitler used Darwin’s ideas

So there we go.

The first show in a nutshell….

Hope you join me on the 30th November

The Music on Tonights Show

In order of appearance

  • Raising Days – I Confess
  • Satya Graha – Spine to Shine
  • Callel – Gallus
  • Little Spitfire – If I look I See You
  • Everette Young – The Ground
  • AJ – A bit o’ funk Live at Stoneleigh

All of the music, with the exception of AJ Live at Stoneliegh, can be found at Aardvark Music.

Their on-line store can be found here : Aardvark Music

The Answer to “What the Hell Was That?”

The weird sound, like footsteps, was in fact the recording of a Pulsar

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