Series - Flash Mint

“Nonsenseorship” is a provocative exploration of censorship’s impact on society. Putnam delves into the absurdities of censorship, arguing for the vital importance of free expression. Through vivid examples and persuasive arguments, he challenges readers to reconsider the role of censorship in stifling creativity and intellectual freedom.
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Apuleius wrote “The Golden Ass,” also known as “Metamorphoses,” an ancient Roman novel in the second century AD. The story follows Lucius, a young man who, after experimenting with magic, transforms into a donkey. This transformation leads Lucius on whimsical adventures where he encounters diverse characters and experiences both humor and profundity.
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“The Art of Money Getting” is a book written by P.T. Barnum, the famous American showman and businessman, also known for founding the Barnum & Bailey Circus. Originally published in 1880 under the title “The Art of Money Getting, or Golden Rules for Making Money,” this book offers insights and advice on achieving financial success and prosperity.
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“The Dog’s Book of Verse, compiled by J. Earl Clauson, is a poetic anthology that joyfully commemorates the unique bond between dogs and their owners.”

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Learn everything you need to know about psychedelics with this ultimate guide packed with information on popular psychedelic drugs like psilocybin, ketamine, MDMA, DMT and LSD—plus practical tips for microdosing and how to safely “trip”—from bestselling author Dr. Rick Strassman.
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“Dream Psychology” is a book written by Sigmund Freud, the renowned Austrian neurologist and the founder of psychoanalysis. Originally published in 1920, the book explores Freud’s theories on the interpretation of dreams and their connection to the unconscious mind.
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Published in 1890, the book provides a fictionalized account of the world of gambling and the characters involved in the practice during the mid-19th century. The novel is set in the United States and explores the consequences of gambling and the vices associated with it.
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“How to Make Rugs”, written by Candace Wheeler, was first published in 1902. Wheeler was a notable American interior and textile designer associated with the Arts and Crafts movement.
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“Confessions of an English Opium-Eater” is a famous autobiographical work by the English writer Thomas De Quincey. It was first published in 1821 and has since become a classic in the genre of addiction literature and Romantic literature.
In this work, De Quincey recounts his experiences with opium, which he began using to alleviate various physical and emotional pains. The book is divided into two parts: the first part is a detailed account of his opium addiction, and the second part discus… Read More

“The Anatomy of Drunkenness” is a book written by Robert Macnish, a Scottish physician, and published in 1834. The book provides a comprehensive exploration of the effects of alcohol on the human body and mind. It was one of the earliest scientific works to delve into the physiological and psychological aspects of alcohol consumption and intoxication.
Macnish’s book is divided into several chapters that discuss various aspects of drunkenness, including its causes, symptoms, and consequence… Read More

Whether you have experience with psychedelics or are simply curious to learn more, The Microdosing Guidebook has everything you need to get started on your healing journey.
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“The Hasheesh Eater” is a book written by Fitz Hugh Ludlow and published in 1857. It is a memoir that describes the author’s experiences and adventures while under the influence of hashish, a derivative of cannabis. The book is considered one of the earliest accounts of drug experimentation in Western literature.
Fitz Hugh Ludlow was an American writer and explorer who became fascinated with the effects of hashish after reading about its use in Eastern cultures. In “The Hasheesh Eater,�… Read More

For the Cardano enthusiast that needs to master the disobedient dog in their Twitter feed. 40 original covers to the 1865 classic, Dog Breaking by W. N. Hutchinson. Only a true idiot would buy this.
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The first of William Harrison Ainsworth’s seven “Lancashire novels”, the book is based on the Gunpowder Plot of 1605, an unsuccessful attempt to blow up the Houses of Parliament. Ainsworth embellished the facts of the actual event, and added supernatural elements to the story.
NOTE: The number of books available match the year of the Gunpowder Treason.
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