64 black-and-white pages. The Desert Peach has been dead for 6000 years. So it's about time he found his way into the Afterlife. As Afterdead, he still has to eat and make a living, and he gets... More > some very dubious help. At least now he's got a cell-phone.< Less
Peach Slices 2nd Edition: The Director's Cut. Filled with the Peachy Short stories, one-shots, and small press material of the original, this time with additional background information and full... More > creator screen commentary. This book also contains "Beautiful", The Desert Peach issue #25, that went out of print because it sold out so quickly. Featuring the younger Pfirsich in Transylvania during WWI, and a handsome gentleman in a castle who may or may not be whom we expect.< Less
A little-known fantasy genre is "TF," for "Transformation," about men turning into horses and donkeys against their wills; that's the central theme of this book, a collection of... More > stories and one short novel, originally written for one customer. The book does need editing/proofing; it's loaded more to store it and make it available for now. Reviewers have asked why certain stories were not followed up, but that's for the next customer who wants to buy the author's time. It's rather Victorian - thick and chewy - but if you like that sort of thing, it could be your cup of poison.< Less
64 full-color pages. Based on the long-running drawn-book series, The Desert Peach. "There’s nothing innocent in Pithed. It is a nihilistic nightmare, a bad LSD-trip into human failure,... More > guilt and resignation. The future, along with (the Desert Peach)Pfirisch’s descendents, is portrayed as a climax of darkness and senselessness. A place with a destroyed nature, where pure air is dealt like drugs are today and where babies are sharp-toothed monsters. Evolution’s response to centuries-long child-abuse!
The Peach finds himself as a terrifying zombie in a bizarre hell. The Peach a doomed soul - who would have guessed? A self-made hell, because Pfirsich couldn’t forgive himself for having once called the Gypsies 'those people.'
And yes, Hell probably is always self-made. A place of one’s own unforgiveness." -- Diana Sasse, "Tales of The Antique Whitehouse."< Less