WELCOME TO V. VALE’s RE/SEARCH NEWSLETTER #150, MAY 2016 Add Us to Your Address Book! You are Receiving this Email because You or Someone You know Signed Up. Scroll to the Bottom of this Email to UNSUBSCRIBE. Are you receiving this newsletter (annoyingly) TWICE? PLEASE tell us which address to delete.
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TABLE OF CONTENTS:
1A: EDITORIAL: Charles Gatewood Died Fri 4/28/16 12:30am, San Francisco…
1B. Zora Burden interviews Ann Magnuson
1C. Finally Back in Print: RE/Search T-Shirts: W.S. Burroughs, Mr Death, RE/Search Logo (red on black). New from RE/Search: Charles Gatewood pocket book! Mike Watt Zine! Monte Cazazza Zine (2nd printing!).
1D. TOP 10 RE/Search Horror Movies
2. The Counter Culture Hour: Sat MAY 14, 2016 4:30pm.
2b: RE/Search Conversations Podcast Series: New Podcast!
3. FORTHCOMING EVENTS: Send Us Suggestions!…
4. OUR PAST LIFE: Books we’ve been given, etc.
5. Recommended Links – send us some!
7. Letters from Readers (send some!)
8. Sponsors (Check ’em out! – they make this newsletter possible!)
————–please add email@example.com to your WHITE LIST in your email preferences, or to your ADDRESS BOOK. If you change your email, send it plus your “old” email address to delete. Lastly, forward our newsletter to your friends! If you are on AOL, please make sure you can receive our newsletter—we get the most returns from addresses at AOL, Hotmail, Comcast and Yahoo! +++++++++++++++++++++++
Ann Magnuson: I do, but they’ve been in the works for the past two years! I have a new CD I’ve just finished—wait, do people even call them “CDs” anymore? A new download? A new conglomerate of audio musings? Anyway, I will show my age and call it an “album”… I have a new album called Dream Girl which is a collection of original songs and spoken word dreamscapes (and two covers, one of which is “Dreamboat Annie” by HEART). The album is loosely connected to a new web series I’ve been developing called Ann Magnuson’s Dream Puppet Theater. We’ve finished the first episode and hope to stream it in late May, around the time the “album” is released!
ZB: What inspired you to create Dream Puppet Theater? What was the process of creating it?
AM: Ann Magnuson’s Dream Puppet Theater (a.k.a. AMDPT) evolved after L.A.-based filmmaker and musician Jonathon Stearns approached me about providing voices for another web series idea he had. That didn’t end up happening, but it got me to thinking: “Hmm, I have these dreams every night.”
I write most of them down every morning. I have an insane backlog of material, notebooks full of these dream stories (that’s where a lot of the Bongwater material came from, by the way). Also, I had recently found these fantastical and quite strange-looking dolls my Grandma Magnuson had made for her grandchildren in the 1950s and ‘60s back in West Virginia. Some of the first “shows” I put on as a kid (like so many kids) were puppet shows using my stuffed animals to tell my made-up stories. It didn’t take long to connect the two—and voila! Ann Magnuson’s Dream Puppet Theater was born.
The show presents my dream stories using the dolls as puppets, coupled with Jonathon’s unique animation skills. I created the characters and their voices and wrote the script, choosing one of my more archetypical dreams about “The Cosmic Man” to start us off. The Cosmic Man in my dreams bears more than a passing resemblance to Ziggy Stardust, with some Lord Krishna and Vishnu thrown in. He often comes to visit… to take me on wild adventures.
The thing is, it seems to be too “out there” for the people who want to finance commercial web series—at least it was too out there for the folks I met at Warner Brothers. But we intend to put out the pilot and see what kind of reaction we get. Hopefully, there will be someone with more adventurous tastes who wants to finance more!
I am really proud of the pilot we made and can’t wait for people to see it. However, I am finding that I have less patience with mediums that require funding. Even though I had a lot of fun making AMDPT and this new CD, it still required writing checks! But it was money well spent. AMDPT was the impetus to get me back in the studio and start recording, since the first song on the new CD was initially recorded for the web series. It’s a folksy psychedelic tune called (appropriately), “We’re All Mad.” (Yes, it was in the dream.) Anyway, I produced the CD very much on my own and it helped me find my original voice again—something I desperately needed to do after being in the acting profession! I got back to the Bongwater-style of storytelling that I think is my strong suit.
I want to keep recording, but must find lower-cost ways of doing it. I think I may focus on writing my early ’80s memoir and—taking a cue from Patti Smith—poetry. Putting pen to paper costs nothing! Speaking of which, I just saw Patti Smith do a very intimate, acoustic show with songs and readings at the Getty Auditorium in connection with the Robert Mapplethorpe exhibit. So inspiring… just like she was back in the mid-1970s. I used to see her walking down St. Mark’s Place when I first moved to NYC, and I felt like I’d died and went to Rock ‘n’ Roll Heaven… which, in 1978, the East Village kind of was. I saw Jerry Nolan and Johnny Thunders of the New York Dolls, and Richard Hell a lot, too. I broke out in a sweat every time I saw Richard Hell. So foxy!
ZB: Do you feel that working without a budget encourages more creativity and freedom for an artist? How does a person fund a project and keep their integrity and creativity intact?
AM: Working with absolutely no funding was my experience back in the day: there was NO money to be found in NYC during the bankrupt Seventies and well into the Eighties. No one I knew had money, until Jean-Michel Basquiat came back from Italy with hundred dollar bills pouring out of his paint-splattered designer suit. Then Keith (Haring) hit it big and the Reagan Eighties was off and running. That was a whole other ball of wax.
I always used any money I made from club work (some of the bigger clubs that appeared later paid well) and then from mainstream acting work to keep me solvent and finance my most-decidedly uncommercial creative ventures. Today there is such a focus on being a “brand,” but I think that is in direct conflict with the primal creative spirit that comes from somewhere deeper—a place the Surrealists certainly drew from—a subconscious primal state which can’t be accessed through a bank account. In fact, money tends to close off conduits to that well. It can certainly poison it.
ZB: I just finished an article that focuses on Jung, Surrealism, Spiritual Alchemy and Taoism, which all deal with archetypes, the subconscious and the dream state, so your new work is really fascinating to me—
AM: That’s exactly what interests me now, and what the Dream Puppet Theater and the Dream Girl album are all about: the subconscious and the Jungian investigation of it. That’s the territory I want to go deeper into, since I’m deep in it every night of my life!
ZB: Spiritual alchemy is how we can make ourselves “whole” through our subconscious. Have you ever practiced Hypnagogia? Jung and the Surrealists used to do this… kind of like lucid dreaming and meditation.
AM: I’d say I am more a practitioner of hypnopompia! Almost every morning I find myself in that in-between state of waking and dreaming. Sometime it’s not so pleasant, but it’s always interesting, and I can choose to prolong it or guide it. Usually, I just let the subconscious do what it wants. I have learned how to cut back on the nightmares—no documentaries about Nazis or other atrocities before bedtime, is one way!ZB: Will you talk about what some of the episodes are about?
AM: There are so many episodes written for AMDPT, but until we can pay for making them I hesitate to discuss them. Many involve The Cosmic Man. And each doll (or puppet) has their own adventures, their own kind of dreams, and their own separate relationships with The Cosmic Man. There are other “archetype” characters like the Mother Goddess and The Trickster, etc.
Ginger was very joyful in it. I do recall feeling very healed when I woke up… so Ginger Baker’s Cosmic Man powers were transformative in the extreme! That one in particular would be hard to recreate—I mean, you can never accurately recreate dreams. They use a language from another dimension, a language that can’t cross the interdimensional blood-brain barrier. It’s like trying to explain what the machine elves are! You can use the imagery and language of this dimension, but it doesn’t begin to convey the transcendental nature of the Other Side…
ZB: Will you explain how your dreams play such an important role in your art and performance?
AM: Well, it’s instant material. And it comes from the depths. And it’s often so freaky and sometimes so nutty and hilarious… it’s like they say: you can’t make this stuff up! I don’t always use them, but I write them all down, and they are there if I need them.
There is a Bongwater song about The Mystery Hole. Actually, most of the Bongwater stuff is about West Virginia. I wrote almost all the stories and poems that would later become lyrics to Bongwater songs there when I was on vacation from the East Village during the ’80s. The LP Too Much Sleep is nearly all West Virginia; the song “No Trespassing” and “Junior” are all West…, by gawd. And I actually had a “Psychedelic Sewing Room” when I was about twelve or thirteen.
ZB: Do you want to say anything about Bowie and Prince passing, and what they meant to you?
AM: I so regret never seeing Prince live. Thankfully, I did get to see James Brown at the Irving Plaza in 1981 or ’82—I got to give him flowers at the end of his show. He gave me a big bear hug and a kiss and covered me with his sweat—it was glorious! But Prince… gosh, why didn’t I make more of an effort? You always think people like that will be around for a while. A major loss for me.
All my personal David Bowie stories will be going into the memoir—well, maybe not all, but who knows? (Oh yes, there are some good ones!) His death was quite a psychic jolt, but I had heard for years that he was ill, so it wasn’t a complete surprise. And yet, his death hit those of us who are a certain age and sensibility the way the death of a parent affects you. That is no exaggeration. It was the death of our youth in a lot of ways—pretty heavy for the Peter Pan generation. I have to say I felt that years before, when I heard Mick Ronson had died. Certainly, these kinds of passings remind us acutely of our own mortality… and that time is tick, tick, ticking and then it just stops. That’s too freaky for our kinetic minds to handle. He still visits me in my dreams, though not as much as before. When it happens he looks a lot like an Alex Grey DMT painting! Bowie will forever be The Cosmic Man.
ZB: It’s as if Bowie seemed to use his art to explore his own inner realities as The Cosmic Man archetype, and we were just along for the ride—
AM: Yes, absolutely! Which is why he was one of several who defined what an artist can be… who defined what an artist is, for me. I’d like to put together an entire book of all my Bowie Dreams, especially if we can’t get the funding to make more episodes of AMDPT. But honestly, I’ve gotta give the Bowie material a rest. I did a few shows singing his songs, before he released The Next Day (and no one was doing his stuff), which culminated in this show I did at SFMOMA in 2011 about both Bowie and Jobriath subtitled The Rock Star as Shaman, Myth Matker and Ritual Sacrifice. It was to illustrate the ritualistic nature of idols, and how we have to back away from this, or it will kill us…and them.
That’s what I see theater (and, if we must) “performance art” as: a ritual cleansing; a form of individual and collective therapy… besides an excuse to get out of the house and have some laughs! We first celebrated Bowie as a God, then sacrificed him (whacking a piñata tricked out as Ziggy Stardust, which was enormous fun) to facilitate the resurrection of Jobriath, who could now metaphorically live again, through these surrogate rituals, and overcome the bullshit that destroyed his spirit! There was a lot more to it than that—it was a semi-religious experience. I did a baptism, gave communion to the crowd…gluten-free wafers, by the way—this was San Francisco, after all! The whole thing was a wild ritualistic hoe-down…
ZB: I agree that musicians take on the Cosmic Man or Anti-Hero archetype, who act as a catalyst for us in our attempts to understand each other and ourselves in the collective unconscious. Archetypes are the universal language for “the artist as storyteller,” which you talk about as a big part of your work.
AM: I love the archetypes—they explain everything! Have you seen the documentary The Way of The Dream? It was made by the son of Jungian writer Marion Woodman. He interviews Dr. Marie-Louise von Franz who was a close colleague of Jung himself. Von Franz does incredible dream analysis—there is an analysis of a Marilyn Monroe dream that will blow your mind! I’ve actually flirted with the idea of going to the Jung Institute and taking classes. I’d rather be a Jungian analyst than an actress at this point; a good thing to do in one’s old age—I can wear a caftan and heavy jewelry! Actually, like most people in this Business we call Show, my interest in theater and acting stems from a deeper interest in the psyche and a fascination with human behavior. But only a handful of actresses get to explore the full spectrum of character in movies and TV. Theater offers better choices, but I’d rather create my own.
ZB: I love how you said that in your portrayal of so many female archetypes through your art, it liberates you… and how in society, women tend to be confined to only a few. Will you explain why women are defined by these limiting archetypal roles in society?
AM: Women are absolutely imprisoned by just one or two archetypes. Guess which two? Especially actresses. That’s why you don’t see me act much anymore. Besides the fact that the profession is horrifically competitive and positively Sisyphean in terms of what little return there actually is for your time and investment. Really, except for a few roles that I can count on one hand, most have been as confining as the Spanx they made me wear! Usually I pursue it because I want to stay eligible for the SAG health insurance, where you have to earn a certain amount to be on the plan. But nobody wants to pay anyone anything anymore—in acting or any of the arts—so I’d rather focus on what I do have control of, and be a creative artist on my own terms. That doesn’t mean to say I’m not ready to learn my lines and show up! I just ain’t gonna sit around waiting for the phone to ring…
ZB: Do you see your art and performances as a kind of psychological tool for your own growth? Or as a kind of feminism and activism?
AM: Oh, yes—without a doubt. If I didn’t put on shows I would’ve died from god knows what. While others were getting hooked on heroin back in the day, performance was my drug. Plus, all these performances are a way to make sense out of a shit-ass crazy world! Not to mention the jumble of one’s own psyche. I can only hope anything I’ve done has helped someone else along the line. When I see a performer like Patti Smith or Diamanda Galas or a band like L7 who are on tour again, or gosh—so many people, too many to list—the very act of them being out there and doing it, is a political act. Call it “feminist” or “activist” or whatever, it’s the act of giving everything you got in the act of living life, and it’s all inspiring in that sense!
Here’s the link for the pre-sales of her CD coming out mid May
Here’s the link for her Puppet Theater trailer
1C. BRUCE CONNER Artists Book. (3) RE/Search T-Shirts back!!
“We’ve recently produced our first “Artists Book Box” on BRUCE CONNER: an extremely limited edition of three copies (we’re keeping one copy), entirely handmade, featuring interviews and conversations which V. Vale recorded from 1979 to just before Bruce died in 2008. Also included are original color prints; photos of Bruce Conner by V. Vale. None of this material has ever been seen before; the text runs about a hundred pages. Approximately 350 hours of artist labor were involved in producing this rare ARTIST’S BOOK. Our friend Luis Delgado valued this handmade artist’s book at $4,000 (but, we price it at $2,000!). We know a number of major museums are planning huge Bruce Conner retrospectives soon. So, if anyone knows an institution interested in this handmade production, let us know! Or, support your favorite counter-culture publisher by donating a copy to your local art museum rare books library – maybe they’ll name a new wing after you. (See your accountant for possible tax incentives)! This is likely to be the rarest RE/Search book ever published…” The RE/Search Bruce Conner Box includes ALL the Conner contributions to Search & Destroy and RE/Search: Search&Destroy #6,7,8,9,10,11, the PRANKS hardback, and the new Bruce Conner Artists Book. Price: $2,000 USD. If interested, write: firstname.lastname@example.org
1D. Letter from Dena Beard, May 2, 2016: Dear V.,
In a recent article for San Francisco Magazine Director of SFMOMA Neal Benezra seems exasperated at the prospect of dealing with the dwindling artist community in San Francisco: “Benezra is only too aware that while museums are feasting, artists are starving. “I wouldn’t want your readers to think that we’re not mindful of the fact that San Francisco needs to be a great place for artists,” he says. “Obviously, there are real challenges there. I wish I could say that I have a solution.”
Well, as a rejoinder to that, I say that The Lab IS offering a solution. Over the past year, we’ve paid out $100K directly to artists, a majority local. Now we are setting up a new economic model to give 3-4 artists a year a living wage [and soon even health benefits].
I believe that we need to change how great art gets funded. Over the past five years, 25% of San Francisco’s nonprofit organizations, along with untold numbers of artists, have been forced to leave the city due to skyrocketing rents. The character of a city is not shaped by its large institutions, but by its artist communities and ours is shrinking by the minute. Our mission at The Lab is to provide real support to artists whose practice is not easily or often monetized, and to cultivate audiences who are looking for a more radical engagement with art’s possibilities.
We chose to do a Kickstarter because we want YOU to be a part of this experiment. Granting organizations respond to the numbers of supporters of an organization, not just the amount of the gift. So, in the next 52 hours when you share on social media or send a few emails, you DRASTICALLY increase the chances of this new arts funding model being a success in the short and long term scheme of things.
Did you know that the US government currently spends only $146 million of its $3.8 trillion budget on culture? By comparison, France’s cultural budget is $4.73 billion, Germany’s is $1.63 billion, China spends $7.8 billion on culture annually, and England $728 million. That’s our collective happiness getting the short shrift, so we ask you to take full advantage of your first amendment rights—and our tax write-off—to let Uncle Sam know that we deserve better. In return, you’ll learn how we’ve gotten here and you’ll see firsthand what makes these projects special, and, of course, you’ll be getting some pretty amazing rewards from us and our exceedingly generous community of artists and friends.
Let’s do this. Let’s change the game.
1C. We need YOU to order books direct from us to help us keep going! (www.researchpubs.com)
() Finally back in print: RE/Search T-Shirts! The W.S. Burroughs T-shirt; Mr Death T-shirt; RE/Search LOGO (red on black) T-shirt. Specify size: S,M,L,XL. For Photos Go to: http://www.researchpubs.
() Order the new RE/Search pocketbook on CHARLES GATEWOOD, a pioneer of avant-garde photography. This biography includes an essay by Julia Helaine. Our intern Meg de Recat did much of the editing; Jane Knoll did a final pass..
() Order the new Mike Watt Zine Edition 2 with color-photograph cover: $20 plus $5 shipping (or $10 ship foreign): http://www.
() On www.researchpubs.com we recently put up a new piano improv by V. Vale, “Song for Esther”: “Old-Timey tune.”
() We offer a 2nd printing of the 64-page MONTE CAZAZZA zine. Price just $12 (plus $5 shipping; just PayPal $17 to: email@example.com).
() We just made 8 copies of a zine on Diane di Prima – $10 each plus $5 shipping or $10 overseas shipping. Just PayPal $15 or $20 to: firstname.lastname@example.org – be sure to include your address!
() We made a zine on LSD MUSEUM’s Mark McCloud. We only made 20 copies and they are $20 each (includes handmade blotter acid print) plus $5 shipping or $10 overseas shipping. Just PayPal $25 or $30 to: email@example.com – be sure to include your address! Only (2) left.
() We offer a 2nd printing of the McKenzie Wark zine with handmade silkscreen suitable for framing. $20 plus $5 shipping or $10 overseas shipping. Just PayPal $25 or $30 to: firstname.lastname@example.org – be sure to include your address!
() Four V. VALE PIANO IMPROVISATIONS available for listening on bandcamp NOW. One features amazing guitarist Will Rogers! https://researchpubs.
() FINALLY: the newest RE/Search Pocketbook is in stock: Charles Gatewood! Hot off the press. Includes photos of W.S. Burroughs plus other photos of POI (People of Interest). $20 PayPal to: email@example.com ($30 overseas).
() PENNY RIMBAUD. CRASS proto-Punk co-founder (with Gee Vaucher), performer-philosopher-poet-
() Volume 4 of our “Punk and Tech” series is “Screw the System” (with a great essay on J.G. Ballard by Jack Sargeant), 300 copies. $30 plus $5 shipping or $25 shipping overseas; PayPal the amount to: firstname.lastname@example.org
() One of our “Punk and Tech” volumes is DATING A.I. by a Russian genius (under a pseudonym). It’s the funniest (yet “scientific”) guide to A.I. www.researchpubs.com
1D: TOP 10 RE/Search HORROR FILMS!
2. Counter Culture Hour – Sat MAY 14, 2016 4:30pm Pacific Time Watch for it this month as Channel 29 re-airs our shows frequently.The Counter Culture Hour (aka RE/SEARCH TV) is also simulcast ON-LINE as well as on cable access San Francisco Channel 29 — 4:30pm Pacific Time, now EVERY Saturday! – see this link at broadcast time: http://www.bavc.org/
2b. RE/Search Conversations: podcast series
Most of us are too busy to sit down and watch a “TV show,” so now you can listen to some of the conversations that happen around the table at the RE/Search headquarters. For Daniel Miller Part 1 go to: http://www.researchpubs.
For Jarett Kobek’s podcast-visit http://www.
3. FORTHCOMING EVENTS (San Francisco unless Otherwise Noted)
() $ http://www.thrillpeddlers.
() Support the Roxie Theater: great programming EVERY NIGHT (our opinion). http://www.
() S.F. EVENTS to Check Out Regularly: Long Now Foundation. Goethe Institute. The List (Punk Rock). Dorkbot. Bottom of the Hill. INdependent. Thee Parkside. The Chapel. Brick & Mortar. ATA Gallery (last “underground” film place?). The Lab. Southern Exposure Gallery under Patricia Maloney. Mule Gallery. Terminal: http://fierysummons.
() $ Mon May 2, Gray Area/RML (Naut Humon) present…, 2665 Mission/23rd-22nd St. Touch Conference. grayarea.org/events/touch-
() $ Thur May 5, Castro Theatre: Jesse Moss’s Burt Reynolds movie: “The Bandit” jessemoss.com (Thanks, Nick Moss!)
() FREE? Wed Nov 3-Sat Nov 12, 2016 Dada World Fair 2016 at City Lights Bookstore (Plan ahead to come to San Francisco!)4. OUR PAST LIFE: What We’ve Received, Liked, Experienced:
() The most Visually Beautiful Book of 2015! (Also, crammed full of ideas and philosophical provocations.) New JG Ballardiana Book! “DEEP ENDS 2015, Rick McGrath’s 300-page, copiously illustrated in COLOR & B&W, new anthology of criticism, history, interviews, etc., about J. G. Ballard, is now available on eBay…” (said David Pringle). Ana Barrado photos! Google to find? https://www.facebook.
() Zines and other gifts received are listed in links below or the letters section when possible.
5. LINKS (Send Us Some!)() fast-forward to find the V. Vale “spoken words” on this Punk Rock “panel”: https://www.
() from Graham Rae: I just got my copy today of Cult Cinema, a hardback book put out by Arrow Cinema, theNekromantik. No complaints here! 🙂 http://www.amazon.com/
() photographs: www.danielleneu.
() from V in London: http://www.
Vale, I’m grateful that you introduced me to him so many years ago. —dp”
() “The power to name poetically endows man with power to create from the old a new universe, adjusted to his needs.”—Malcolm de Chazal, Mauritius
7. LETTERS FROM READERS:
() Dear Vale,” …As you likely know from the Facebook, email, Twitter, etc. inundation, we have a campaign going to help raise unrestricted funds for our crazy commissioning program. Is there any chance that you could help us cross promote via social media, or in whatever makes the most sense? I’ve included some sample language below, but feel free to use whatever makes sense for you: “Our friends at The Lab are building an independent funding source to give three artists – Jacqueline Gordon, Brontez Purnell, and Dora Garcia – a living wage and unrestricted access to their space. It’s a radical experiment that acknowledges that economic models often determine the types of art produced. If the model changes, will the art change with it? New York’s Queen of Transgression, Kembra Pfahler, is joining forces to help them succeed – pledge support and acquire an exclusive lenticular by Pfahler herself, rent the space (and their top of the line Meyer Sound system) for a few hours, or just to join in on party culminating on May 28th: https://www.kickstarter.
8. **SPONSORS** (Without them you would NOT be receiving this newsletter – Please go to their websites!) Here, a personal thanks to our pal Dave S. And this newsletter would not exist without Andrew B. and Emily.
If you would like to subscribe, we ask for a 6-month minimum of $72. (But, we will take sponsorships @$12/month!)
1. BEYOND BAROQUE: Only bookstore in L.A. with a complete stock of RE/SEARCH BOOKS! Please patronize them… (Also, some RE/Search titles at The Pop-Hop in L.A.; thanks, Rhea Tepp!)
2. Kevin O’Malley+Christie Dames, the High-Heeled Anarchist: TechTalk/Studio: ht
4. Beverly Potter sent us her newest ultra-fun memoir, Animal House On Acid which includes tales of Punk Rock in Berkeley, specifically the Barrington Hall co-op. Order from: http://www.
5. Reid Mukai (Cascadia Vape) wants you to know e-cigs and vaping aren’t just about nicotine. He carries vape pens for dry herb/oil concentrates and e-liquids containing CBD and Kava. To learn more, visit http://
6. Flesh and Excess by Jack Sargeant (new book) http://www.amokbooks.
7. realvalueproductions.com a San Francisco music production company creates innovative/original music for YOUR films/videos: CD’s, mp3 downloads, studio session work, soundtracks by ‘Sound Behavior Troupe’—experienced Bay Area musicians (x1/31/17)
9. Try visiting VOYAGER, 365 Valencia/15th St. Not only did they give RE/Search a pop-up store, they are VERY interesting! Like, almost everything we want, under one roof!MAY 2016 RE/Search eNewsletter #150 written by V. Vale & other contributors. RE/Search website poweredbyhttp://www.