Strangers In A Tangled Wilderness reborn

After being mostly-on-hiatus for the past year or so, we’re happy to announce that Strangers In A Tangled Wilderness is back. We’re looking forward to releasing new zines, photo books, regular books, albums, posters, and anything we can think of in our goal to produce the finest in anarchist culture.

Also, we’ve redesigned our website entirely to better allow people to download and/or buy the stuff we make.

SiTW is now being printed and carried by Black Powder Press!

Almost a year after our mail-order shut down, we’re excited to announce we’ve partnered with anarchist publishers Black Powder Press to keep our zines in print!

So far they’re only carrying Ever & Anon, Being The Adventures of One Fine Summer, and …And Into Autumn, but the rest of our catalog will be forthcoming!

Bookmark the Strangers In A Tangled Wilderness page on the site in order to keep up to date on what they’ve got!

Tyrannous Space Demons of Future-Past New York

Tyrannous Space Demons of Future-Past New York


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Welcome to the first issue of Space Demons, a comic so bold that it barely includes any reference to anything suggested in its title! Follow the adventures of Thrakgar, the computer programmer, as he makes his way through the happy wastelands of an abandoned civilization! Watch as he deals with issues of identity, violence, and the return of authoritarian government! Must he stand alone against the forces of patriarchy and fascism? What of the titular space demons? Will they descend upon the scraps of humanity like the ravenous raptors they might well be?

Jessup the Goblin

Jessup the Goblin


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by Jimmy T. Hand

Once, not so long ago but in a place very different from here, there lived a little goblin boy. As everyone knows, all little goblins are called boys until they grow up and pick whether they want to be a goblin man or goblin woman or something else entirely.

This little goblin’s name was Jessup, and he wanted to be a runner more than anything else in the world. In those days, people used runners to pass messages between one village and the next. They had telephones, of course, but ringing someone up was considered rude and was only done in emergencies.

Every spring, each village held competitions to see which goblins were the fastest. The winners competed against the human boys in the great summer festival. Human children, of course, are both boys and girls. But the girls weren’t allowed to compete because human culture is sexist.

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