Get Your Free Audiobook
Add to basket failed.
Add to Wish List failed.
Remove from Wish List failed.
Follow podcast failed
Unfollow podcast failed
Listen with a free trial
Buy Now for $27.79
New Saucerian Press proudly presents The Most Interesting Man in the World: Nikola Tesla - one of the last titles ever revised and re-released by the iconic publisher, literary historian, and best-selling author Gray Barker, whose writing informed the plotlines of shows like Star Trek, The Twilight Zone, The Outer Limits, Lost in Space, The Jetsons, The X-Files, Twin Peaks, and Futurama.
Shuttling between his Manhattan publishing office and a secluded cabin deep in the hills of his home state of West Virginia, the prolific Barker single-handedly kept public interest focused on "Fortean" topics during the lean postwar years and introduced many paranormal themes still discussed and investigated by today's cryptozoologists, ufologists, and conspiracy researchers: the Roswell UFO crash, men in black, ancient aliens, Nazi UFOs, the Philadelphia Experiment, the Flatwoods Monster, MJ-12, secret underground bases, little green men, time travel, and Bigfoot.
In The Most Interesting Man in the World, Barker carefully explains several of Tesla’s inventions in language the average listener can understand. He also includes articles by Tesla experts Tom Bearden, William R. Lyne, and Fred Bobb, as well as several chapters written by Tesla himself which presage the advent of radio, television, the Internet, satellites, cellphones, and lasers, proving just how far ahead of everyone else Tesla really was.
More from the same
What listeners say about The Most Interesting Man in the WorldAverage Customer Ratings
Reviews - Please select the tabs below to change the source of reviews.
- Richard Komm
I was expecting a detailed biography and history of this most interesting man, but instead got a long and involved sermon focusing on embracing Jesus on the one hand and listening to Tesla apparently have discourse with aliens from Venus on the other. Why could they have not focused on his early life in Europe, his arrival in the USA, his fight w/ Edison, more details regarding how he achieved his fame, etc. Instead [ and it the info in the book is accurate ] , how delusional in point of fact was he? Is this the reason he was shunted away from mainstream scientific activity? Moreover the narration was less than ideal and certainly not inspiring! I came away from this book with a far more negative impression of Tesla than before.
1 person found this helpful
- Mick H.
The most awful book I have ever listened to....... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... ... .. ... ...
... ... ...