Hat-tip to Oblivious reader Ben for this (long-neglected) link. The Seattle-based rock band Thunderpussy have recorded a song or songs in an abandoned nuclear cooling tower.
The latest news from the Unification Church reads like a perfect storm of American liberal paranoias: AR-15-toting theocratic Asian conservatives. As it turns out, they also have eschatological visions built into their day-to-day.
Check out a new online magazine which self-describes as “a travel guide to the environmental apocalypse.”
This brief essay about two women with intense anxiety falling in love (and joking about the apocalypse) is very sweet
Originally published in 1965, Dino Buzzati’s short fiction collection Catastrophe and Other Stories has been republished for our calamitous times. The Italian author’s tales of everyday collapse resonated with the post-Mussolini, post-WWII readers, but their odd and foreboding stories still bite.
Spoiler alerts ahead! After more than 1,000 years of ironclad rule, the Roman Empire fell on its own sword. Long a topic of debate, new research portrays the Roman collapse as a far more natural affair than previously supposed.
With all of this international talk of sanctions and invasions and “decapitation strikes,” the aspiring and enterprising thermonuclear monarch might ask oneself, “Why not just 3-D print a bomb?”
The blues-rock-tarnished doom metal of Eagle Twin takes the form of pagan cosmology.
A controversial piece of performance art from Latvia critiques, quite literally, the “cannibalism” of the capitalistic economy.
New reporting about the retirement savings habits of young people has exposed an apocalyptic sentiment among left-leaning Millenials.