Dr. Joseph Suglia

Dr. Joseph Suglia is one of the greatest literary artists in the history of literature.  He is a novelist, a short-story writer, a playwright, a literary critic, and a philosophical commentator.  He is best known as the author of the novel Watch Out: The Final Version, which should not be read by anyone under the age of twenty-eight.  He is also the author of the novel Table 41, which is suitable for all readers.


Dr. Joseph Suglia

165 thoughts on “Dr. Joseph Suglia

  1. Looking forward to a deep-dive into your blog, especially the commentary on Shakespeare. See my mentor, Dr. Manfred Wolf’s websitefor his pod-casts on Shakespeare and Mann. (We have a screen adaptation of his memoir in the very eary stages of production in Holland. I wrote the first draft of the screenplay) http://www.survivalinparadise.com
    Oh, and I sent him a link to your blog. Regards, Vernon

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  3. This is quite a confabulation you have going here, Doc…There seems to be much ado about EVERYTHING!

    Reading here is quite a challenge, but an interesting one, and enjoyable too.

    You must be very busy outside of this blog, especially considering all that your mind is engaged with here.

    Thanks so much and keep it going!……John H.

  4. This is something different I ever read. It is too good for all the readers. I am really happy that I found your blog. At least you’ve helped me to understand Nietzsche so closely. I will go over and again.

  5. I am absolutely stunned by both the volume of your work and the dictionary necessary vocabulary you have.

    I like to consider myself a little bit of a wordsmith but you definstely put me to shame.

    Congratulations on your publishing journey; I agree with your decision to self publish. I do not wish to be overly critical of your work because it is beautifully imagined, but I found myself wanting for a dictionary in almost every paragraph of table 1 and 2. This is not a terrible thing mind you, I am clearly just not your target audience. Anybody more intellectually inclined than I would clearly be stunned by your ability to craft a scene with the most intimate of details.

    I truly wish I could read more but I found myself frustrated with what i have read.

    Reading you makes me feel like i need to step up my writers game a few paces.

  6. Pingback: Thanks, Dr. Joe, for your ‘like’ of my post! – Burning Bush Publishin' Enterprises

  7. Oh wow, what an amazing amount of work you have posted on here. There is so much great content I hardly know where to begin. I am looking forward to getting stuck into Table 41 my recent purchase is downloading onto my iPad as I type.


  8. I’ve just read your article on A Midsummer’s Night’s Dream. I’ve written an analysis in my book Reclaiming Sovereignty for A Midsummer Night’s Dream which shows that the whole play is an allegory for the alchemical operation known as The Marriage of the Sun and the Moon. I’ve found that “the Shakespeare writer”, as I call him because I think those plays were written by committee of Venetian initiates in the court of Henry VIII and then Elizabeth 1st, penned dramas which were the modern-day equivalent of Mystery Plays whose purpose was to carry a subtext of alchemical and astrological symbols that represented a much deeper wisdom teaching, and which is how the initiates of that time would communicate with one another, either through writing or painting or music – e.g Mozart’s Magic Flute. That’s why their plots were usually so rubbish! My latest book, Stories in the Stars, goes into a lot more detail about this astrological-alchemical system which goes back at least as far as Alexandria in the early centuries of the Common Era.

  9. Hi Joseph,

    I might love a free copy of your book, but right now I want to talk to you. We will have a lot to say, I suspect. With whom did you study philosophy?

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