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$31.95 list()
1. Fate
$35.00 list()
2. Skeptical Inquirer
$21.05 list($18.00)
3. Autism Research Review International
$21.60 list($8.00)
4. Behavior Analysis Digest
$74.80 list($59.40)
5. Fortean Times
$25.74 list($12.00)
6. New Thought
$26.00 list()
7. Ghost! Magazine
$95.91 list($94.00)
8. Counseling Today
$67.35 list($65.00)
9. American Journal Of Psychology
$60.07 list($50.00)
10. Monitor On Psychology
$34.02 list($20.00)
11. Venture Inward
$40.00 list()
12. Paranormal Review
$242.23 list($226.00)
13. American Psychologist
$81.38 list()
14. Witchcraft
$28.85 list($15.00)
15. American Academy Of Bereavement
$99.00 list()
16. Personal Excellence
$39.20 list($25.00)
17. Grief Magazine
$32.87 list($30.00)
18. Acta Comportamentalia
$59.90 list($45.00)
19. Aeon
$60.64 list()
20. Adultita

1. Fate

our price: $31.95
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Asin: B00006KDYQ
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Fate Magazine
Sales Rank: 1441
Average Customer Review: 5 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (2)

5-0 out of 5 stars Spooky and Satisfying
This magazine is the only one like it out there,it is in a class by itself.If you love stories of the paranormal then you will love this mag.

5-0 out of 5 stars One of the best of it's kind.
I came across an issue of FATE magazine among a stack of assorted magazines given to my mother. I forget the issue number, but on the cover of FATE for that month was a picture of a giant squid. Having had a brief fling with tabloids, I thought it would be an interesting read. Let me tell you, I read that magazine from cover to cover. Never before have I found a magazine of this sort. It takes a serious approach to the often-considered fantastic creatures--such as Bigfoot and the Loch Ness monster--but it also documents a great deal more.

From reports on the latest findings in cryptozoology to suggestions regarding achieving out-of-body experiences, this magazine has enough in it to keep anyone interested. I've had a subscription for almost a year, and I intend to renew when my year is up.

Don't miss out on the FATE! Who can live without regular reports on E.T. activity and the uncovering of ancient artifacts? It's all here, within these pages. ... Read more


2. Skeptical Inquirer

our price: $35.00
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Asin: B00006KX3K
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Csicop
Sales Rank: 819
Average Customer Review: 3.57 out of 5 stars
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Abstract


Articles and book reviews about the critical investigation of paranormal claims from a scientific point of view.
... Read more

Reviews (7)

5-0 out of 5 stars Bunkie debunk, debunk, debunk...
Nothing like starting with a trite title. I've been subscribing to this fine journal longer than I have "Skeptic" which I also recommend. Indeed, I recently argued with a colleague, one who's convinced that she's had an out-of-body experience (OBE), who thinks this journal is the closest thing to heresy she's ever encountered. (Suffice it to say, the argument didn't go on for long. I climbed aboard my UFO and went off to Xanadu and we remain friends.)

I should mention too another friend who jumps from one New Age fad to another. He prefers "Skeptic" to this as he feels the editors of that magazine are less prone to insult the things in which he chooses to believe. So if your hypersensitive, this might not be for you. I'm not that sensitive, just know who NOT to bother arguing with.

I look forward to every issue of Skeptical Inquirer. Some of the articles are a little terse, but that's okay. I mean, Carl Sagan was right: extraordinary claims require extraordinary evidence. Yet there's people who'll buy the latest health fads, the latest UFO claim--the list grows by the day.

To be perfectly honest, I thought the magazine was a little better when it was quarterly. (I think it's every other month now.) But I still read it cover to cover. It's a little less "academic" than "Skeptic" but that doesn't mean less researched. There just tends to be a little more wit than that other journal. When Martin Gardner had a regular column, I turned to that before the other articles. But Martin, like the rest of us, isn't getting any younger. I'll still have to read his library of books much of which graces my bookshelves.

Folks, there's a lot to learn. The "mainstream" media tend to NOT discourage items that lead to the Amityville Horror and countless other scams. (I just remember that one, hence my referring to it specifically.) Indeed, this is one of the few magazines that I not only read but save in one of the binders I also got from them (along with the legged Darwin fish for my car and the slogan, "I doubt it" which flashes on my cyber-hat. Sorry. Someone gave that to me for my birthday and that just seemed an appropriate slogan to flash to people who buy the stuff so seldom challenged by people who should know better!)

If you are inclined to skepticism, you're healthier than the average American these days. I recommend this journal. The subject matter is broad, the articles are fun, and

4-0 out of 5 stars A Decent Magazine
The act of skeptical inquiry in and of itself primarily results in what is often called "debunking." As a citizen living in country of people hoodwinked into beleiveing that witches, unicorns,and bigfoot all exist relative to their fairy tale roots, this magazine serves as a refreshing antidote. Most often you will find that those who are displeased with the magazine are those who want to read "serious inquiry" into X Files type events that are invariably a hoax. If someone wants to believe in the Loch Ness Monster or bleeding statues; that is their perogative. But they shouldn't be surprised when skeptical inquiry results in a less than favorable verdict for their pet-fantasies. For those that are interested in reading the best magazine of skeptical/rational inquiry outside of a straight science magazine; enjoy this one.

2-0 out of 5 stars At least it has the counter-evidence...
but this doesn't mean that it makes much sense. The only reason I gave this magazine two stars is because it presents the skeptical side of things. This is to balance the believers side. A while back the air force came out with an "explanation" for the Roswell incident. They claimed that crash test dummies were being experimented with and this explains the aliens witnesses saw. Do crash test dummies walk around like the aliens winesses saw? No. Theres not enough evidence one way or another to say what happened at Roswell, if anything. Witnesses could have lied for any number of reasons. The military could have been experimenting with top secret projects and pressured witnesses to keep their mouth shut. But this magazine bought the airforce explanation,which makes zero sense. When the evidence is murky and can go either way, the smart thing to say is "I don't know." This is way better than skeptics believing that crash test dummies explained it all, which is pretty foolish. Descartes wrote once in his discourse on method that one should Doubt EVERYTHING. This is what a true skeptic does. The impression I got from this magazine is not one of true skepticism, but a club of like minded people who got together to express their beliefs. All fine and well. All skeptics are not represented by this magazine. It could also be that what this magazine calls crackpots, psuedo scientists, and the rest are also skeptics, who doubt orthodox beliefs and who doubt the proofs that are brought forward by the orthodoxy. I am all for exposing fraud and the profit, fame, etc. motives behind it. But I believe you should think for yourself to find truth and not be swayed by what a believer or skeptic says. A recent editorial in this magazine called the disagreements between the orthodox and the unorthodox a "war." This gives me an insight into what some of the people behind this magazine really believe. A war implies a victory to impose your will on others. In this case it is to impose these skeptics beliefs on everyone else. The old religious inquisitions are dead, but it looks like the new scientific inquisitions are well on their way.

3-0 out of 5 stars The best of a weak field
While it lacks the gloss and pizazz of the one other major magazine in the field (Skeptic), the Skeptical Inquirer is the far better publication of the two. It's much less of a one-man show, being guided by an organization (Committee for the Scientific Investigation of the Paranormal, or CSIOP) rather than a semi-charismatic leader. That's not to say it doesn't have its faults.

Like Skeptic, Skeptical Inquirer is heavy on the polemical approach and light on the tolerance. There tends to be a very heavy-handy and condescending attitude towards any religious belief, with a few odd and contradictory exceptions. For example, Martin Garder is a board member and a major inspiration of CSIOP; indeed, his books on "Fads and Fallacies" are among the most often-cited works on pseudoscience. Gardener himself is a practicing Christian, as he discusses in his book "What I Believe", yet he's all too quick to comdemn religious beliefs not concordant with his own. The truely skeptical reader might wonder why Garder's beliefs get a pass, but other religions are deemed cults. Why are only some revelation acceptible?

Overall, though, The Skeptical Inquirer does tend to have a little more of a scientific slant than does The Skeptic, and one will find more scientists writing in The Skeptical Inquirer. For instance, the current issue (July/August 2003) has an article on Memory Recover authored by (among others) Elizabeth Loftus, and a reply by Stephen PInker to an earlier article.

Given the choice between the two magazines mentioned, The Skeptical Inquirer gets my nod as the preferred publication. But it should still be read with an attitude at least as skeptical as the magazine itself.

1-0 out of 5 stars Debunkers, Not Skeptics
I've read a number of articles in this so-called magazine of skeptics. I'm not impressed, and I'm a natural skeptic myself. I follow the evidence where it leads, even if it doesn't fit into my world view, something the Skeptical Inquirer doesn't even try to do. Instead, they debunk the evidence with an "It can't be, therefore it isn't" attitude. When someone does meet their high standards, but, fails to get past their "It can't be" attitude, they raise the bar for evidence. If that fails, they attack the credibility of the witnesses. When all else fails, then they resort to character assasinations. These illogical ways of thinking are strange for "skeptics" who pride themselves on their logic and rationality. Don't get me wrong, there are a number of good articles in every issue, but, the debunking attitude, with its closed minded preconceptions, ruins the premise of the magazine. If you want to debunk evidence, fine, but, change the name of the magazine to reflect its content. Otherwise, the contents are as misleading as the magazine's name. I think "Evidentiary Debunking" is a more appropriate title. Give the illogical skeptics their own magazine and let the rest of us read a true "Skeptical Inquirer". ... Read more


3. Autism Research Review International
list price: $18.00
our price: $21.05
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Asin: B00006K4Z7
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Autism Research Institute
Sales Rank: 3182
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4. Behavior Analysis Digest
list price: $8.00
our price: $21.60
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Asin: B00006K5GQ
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Behavior Analysis Digest
Sales Rank: 2614
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Abstract


Provides information about the emerging field of behavior analysis, a clearinghouse & exchange of concise news & information on the experimental, theoreatical & applied analysis of behavior.
... Read more


5. Fortean Times
list price: $59.40
our price: $74.80
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Asin: B00007AXGK
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: I Feel Good Ltd
Sales Rank: 768
Average Customer Review: 4.75 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (4)

5-0 out of 5 stars Curiousier and curiousier........
This is the one and only magazine I have been subscribing to for 4 years now, I just don't want to miss getting an issue at the bookstore. This magazine always tweaks my intellect and satisfies my curiousity. Also being a British publication you don't have that annoying 'continued on page 88' while reading an article , the article's pages run continously to the start of the next article.

5-0 out of 5 stars Review of Number 161: Aug 2002
I've been with the Fortean Times since way back at issue 31. Over the years since then it has got more glossy, but it still never ceases to amaze me. This latest issue is no exception.

Fortean Times is a monthly mag founded in 1973 to continue the work of Charles Fort, who, in the early part of the 20th Century was among the first to speculate that mysterious lights in the sky might be from outer space; coiner of the term "teleportation", and chronicler of all that these days are considered the realm of "The X Files". The magazine continues his tradition of reporting "damned" phenomena in an objective manner.

The "damned" covers a wide range, and in the pages of this magazine you'll find articles on such varied subjects as religious miracles, the latest happenings in UFOlogy, sightings of strange or out-of-place animals, and the weirdest cartoons in Christendom. Regular favourites include the "Strange deaths" column which details the many varied ways the human race can find to shuffle off this mortal coil.

This issue is well up to usual standards.
First up in the news section there is a report on how the Queen Mother's death led to a holiday park fire when the curse of the Koh-I-Noor diamond struck again; a reported 120 million year old map found carved in stone in the Ural mountains; a report of a family of nine children, all given up for adoption, who became close friends without knowing of their relationship and some great snippets on current advances in astronomy - including the interesting news that out towards the stars Pioneers 10 and 11 are slowing down. Not by much, but nobody knows why!

There's more news on an American on trial for murder who believed he was back in time killing Adolf Hitler; news of man-made structures off the coasts of Malta and the Isle of Wight; the latest on the Roberto Calvi Itlaian masonic banking affair; how to fold a dollar bill to see a representation of the Twin Towers burning; the origins of the stories about "The Curse of the Mummy" and the latest from the world of cryptozoology, including news on the search for a hairy man-beast in North East India.

And all that is before we get to the main articles, the meat of the magazine.

The first of the feature articles is a long piece on David Berkowitz, the "Son of Sam" murderer, who the writer Jon Vincent Sanders believes was not working alone, and was a member of a black magic underground in New York. I wasn't quite convinced by the article - it covered the history well, but didn't provide any strong evidence for the writer's theory.

The second article, by FT editor Paul Sieveking, is the sort of thing the magazine does so well. It is a run down of the history of feral children - those brought up by cats, dogs or monkeys. The writer traces many stories from all ages of human history, summarises the main points succinctly, and provides an exhaustive list of references. This is the way research on so-called "Weird" topics should be done.

The main article in this issue is a long profile of Sci-Fi legend Philip K Dick, detailing both his place in Fortean literature, and also his influence on current Sci-Fi cinema, particularly with reference to the latest blockbuster "Minority Report". Impressively, FT has garnered opinions on Dick from most of the big names in Brittish genre fiction, and some of them are very forthright in their views. There's also an investigation into Dick's very own "damned" life, including the super-intelligence VALIS that he believed he was in communication with.

The rest of the magazine is taken up by a couple of short articles, including a look at some of the odder events of the Queen mother's life, an extensive letters section that's, as usual, entertaining and enjoyable, and a reviews section covering books on George Bush's connection to big business, Jack the Ripper, and seeing ghosts; a review of "Minority Report" and more of the brilliant cartoons that are studded through the mag.

I write genre fiction, and this magazine is a constant source of ideas for stories, but above all else, it's the entertainment that counts, and FT provides that, consistently.

5-0 out of 5 stars I have subscribed for several years now.
There is ALWAYS something interesting in FT. I grant that it's a bit like World Weekly news with better writting and geared to a different audience, but the odd news stories (yeah, some of them aren't true sad to say) are worth the price alone. They heve a travel article and THE HIEROPHANT is incredibly good, there are book reviews and they aren't just saying it's all true, there was an excellent article about faking your own ghost photos and they do make attacks on the obviously misinformed. It's a fun read and I always look forward to my new issue. A few years back they had this article about a crop circle convention, on one hand the people wo say aliens made them on the other the group that say THEY made them.

4-0 out of 5 stars For people with an insatiable curiosity about reality
Disgusted by the made-it-all-up tabloids? Frustrated by the reductionistic Skeptical Inquirer? This magazine steers an entertaining middle course. Every issue is packed with amusing clippings and reports from all over the world that are hard to believe, and probably shouldn't be. But there's also the well-researched, referenced feature stories digging into fascinating topics. If you hear a snickering one-liner about a man killed by a juke-box at the top-of-the-hour radio news and want to know more, you can bet you'll find it in the "Strange Deaths" column. Read how crop-circle artists maintain they're all human-made and across the fold how this is impossible. The breadth of topics is amazing. I have a personal policy to stop taking any magazine I don't read for 3 months in a row. This is my longest running subscription.

The price is a little steep, but worth every cent. ... Read more


6. New Thought
list price: $12.00
our price: $25.74
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Asin: B00007LO15
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Intl New Thought Alliance
Sales Rank: 2892
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars information, articles,New Thought organizations
In addition to articles by well know New Thought leaders there are special pages of group members by country and state.I always carry the magazine in my luggage when I travel so I can meet and/or attend activities anywhere I travel.The message given by all New Thought is very positive, and teaches self responsibility to create health, happiness and prosperity in all areas of our lives.I highly recommend that anyone interested in creating a life of beauty and wholeness order this magazine and get involved in any of the activities listed.Get a taste of its mission through reading the articles.The magazine also includes some local information of activities and the annual congress with speakers, locations and fees.

The New Thought magazine provides a wonderful opportunity for spiritual information. ... Read more


7. Ghost! Magazine

our price: $26.00
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Asin: B0006763WQ
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Jusdus Productions Llc
Sales Rank: 394
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars A very well done magazine!
I recently received their premiere issue and I was very surprised at the quality of this magazine.I have been involved in paranormal investigations for several years now and I found valuable information with the pages of Ghost! Magazine.Excellent interviews, a comprehensive listing of paranormal groups, and other eye opening features.I am eagerly awaiting the next issue!This is the magazine I always wanted to create for the paranormal community! ... Read more


8. Counseling Today
list price: $94.00
our price: $95.91
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Asin: B00006KAET
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: American Counseling Assn
Sales Rank: 951
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9. American Journal Of Psychology
list price: $65.00
our price: $67.35
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Asin: B00006K3BI
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: University Of Illinois Press
Sales Rank: 1342
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Abstract


Reports of original experimental research, theoretical presentations, combined theoretical and experimental analyses, historical commentaries, shorter notes and discussions and reviews of books in the area of general experimental psychology.
... Read more


10. Monitor On Psychology
list price: $50.00
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Asin: B00006KODH
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Amer Psychological Assn
Sales Rank: 1187
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11. Venture Inward
list price: $20.00
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Asin: B00006K4NN
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Venture Inward
Sales Rank: 3491
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12. Paranormal Review

our price: $40.00
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Asin: B00007LO4P
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Society For Psychical Research
Sales Rank: 3017
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13. American Psychologist
list price: $226.00
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Asin: B00006K3EA
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Amer Psychological Assn
Sales Rank: 1796
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Abstract


Advances psychology as a science, as a profession and as a means of promoting human welfare by disseminating psychological literature and working toward improved standards for psychological training and service.
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14. Witchcraft

our price: $81.38
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Asin: B00006LL0Z
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Fpc Magazines
Sales Rank: 3369
Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars
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Reviews (1)

5-0 out of 5 stars powers of a witch.
I belive people should make more books about the modern witchcraft.People just don't know how it interest me.Specialy when I am a natural witch. ... Read more


15. American Academy Of Bereavement Newsletter
list price: $15.00
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Asin: B00006K31Z
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Amer Academy Of Bereavement
Sales Rank: 3961
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16. Personal Excellence

our price: $99.00
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Asin: B00006KSGI
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Executive Excellence Publ
Sales Rank: 3938
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Abstract


Promotes a strong moral foundation with inspiring messages that are perfect for people at any stage of personal and professional development.
... Read more


17. Grief Magazine
list price: $25.00
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Asin: B00006KG2W
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Sherry Williams Enterprises
Sales Rank: 4513
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18. Acta Comportamentalia
list price: $30.00
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Asin: B00006K1ML
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Acta Comportamentalia
Sales Rank: 12837
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19. Aeon
list price: $45.00
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Asin: B00006K21O
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Aeon
Sales Rank: 8651
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20. Adultita

our price: $60.64
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Asin: B00006K1W0
Catlog: Magazine
Publisher: Ed Angelo Guerini Associati
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