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Welcome to a 'Ringleader's Revenge' Serial Synopsis Webpage

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Phantacea Publications in Print

- The 'Launch 1980' story cycle - 'The Thrice-Cursed Godly Glories' Fantasy Trilogy - The '1000 Days' Mini-Novels - The phantacea Graphic Novels -

The 'Launch 1980' Story Cycle

The War of the Apocalyptics

Front cover of War Pox, artwork by Ian Bateson, 2009

Published in 2009; main webpage is here; ordering lynx are here;

Nuclear Dragons

Nuclear Dragons front cover, artwork by Ian Bateson, 2013

Published in 2013; main webpage is here; ordering lynx are here;

Helios on the Moon

Front cover for Helios on the Moon, artwork by Ricardo Sandoval, 2014

Published in 2014; main webpage is here; ordering lynx are here;

The 'Launch 1980' story cycle comprises three complete, multi-character mosaic novels, "The War of the Apocalyptics", "Nuclear Dragons" and "Helios on the Moon", as well as parts of two others, "Janna Fangfingers" and "Goddess Gambit". Together they represent creator/writer Jim McPherson's long running, but now concluded, project to novelize the Phantacea comic book series.

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'The Thrice-Cursed Godly Glories' Epic Fantasy

Feeling Theocidal

Front Cover for Feel Theo, artwork by Verne Andru, 2008

Published in 2008; main webpage is here; ordering lynx are here

The 1000 Days of Disbelief

Front cover of The Thousand Days of Disbelief, collage prepared by Jim McPherson, 2010

Published as three mini-novels, 2010/11; main webpage is here; ordering lynx for individual mini-novels are here

Goddess Gambit

Front cover for Goddess Gambit by Verne Andru, 2012

Published in 2012; main webpage is here; ordering lynx are here

Circa the Year of Dome 2000, Anvil the Artificer, a then otherwise unnamed, highborn Lazaremist later called Tvasitar Smithmonger, dedicated the first three devic talismans, or power foci, that he forged out of molten Brainrock to the Trigregos Sisters.

The long lost, possibly even dead, simultaneous mothers of devakind hated their offspring for abandoning them on the far-off planetary Utopia of New Weir. Not surprisingly, their fearsome talismans could be used to kill Master Devas (devils).

For most of twenty-five hundred years, they belonged to the recurring deviant, Chrysaor Attis, time after time proven a devaslayer. On Thrygragon, Mithramas Day 4376 YD, he turned them over to his Great God of a half-father, Thrygragos Varuna Mithras, to use against his two brothers, Unmoving Byron and Little Star Lazareme, in hopes of usurping their adherents and claiming them as his own.

Hundreds of years later, these selfsame thrice-cursed Godly Glories helped turn the devil-worshippers of Sedon's Head against their seemingly immortal, if not necessarily undying gods. Now, five hundred years after the 1000 Days of Disbelief, they've been relocated.

The highest born, surviving devic goddesses want them for themselves; want to thereby become incarnations of the Trigregos Sisters on the Hidden Continent. An Outer Earthling, one who has literally fallen out of the sky after the launching of the Cosmic Express, gets to them first ...

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The '1000 Days' Mini-Novels

The Death's Head Hellion

- Sedonplay -

Front cover for The Death's Head Hellion, collage prepared by Jim McPherson, 2010

Published in 2010; main web presence is here; Character Companion starts here; ordering lynx are here;

Contagion Collectors

- Sedon Plague -

Front cover for Contagion Collectors, collage prepared by Jim McPherson, 2010

Published in 2010; main web presence is here; Character Companion starts here; ordering lynx are here;

Janna Fangfingers

- Sedon Purge -

Front cover for Janna Fangfingers, collage prepared by Jim McPherson, 2011

Published in 2011; two storylines recounted side-by-side, the titular one narrated by the Legendarian in 5980, the other indirectly leading into the 'Launch 1980' story cycle; main web presence is here; Character Companion starts here; ordering lynx are here;

In the Year of the Dome 4825, Morgan Abyss, the Melusine Master of the Utopian Weirdom of Cabalarkon, seizes control of Primeval Lilith, the ageless, seemingly unkillable Demon Queen of the Night. The eldritch earthborn is the real half-mother of the invariably mortal Sed-sons but, once she has hold of her, aka Lethal Lily, Master Morgan proceeds to trap the Moloch Sedon Himself.

In the midst of the bitter, century-long expansion of the Lathakran Empire, the Hidden Headworld's three tribes of devil-gods are forced to unite in an effort to release their All-Father. Unfortunately for them, they're initially unaware Master Morg, the Death's Head Hellion herself, has also got hold of the Trigregos Talismans, devic power foci that can actually kill devils, and Sedon's thought-father Cabalarkon, the Undying Utopian she'll happily slay if they dare attack her Weirdom.

Utopians from Weir have never given up seeking to wipe devils off not just the face of the Inner Earth, but off the planet itself. Their techno and biomages, under the direction of the Weirdom of Cabalarkon's extremely long-lived High Illuminary, Quoits Tethys, have determined there is only one sure way to do that -- namely, to infect the devils' Inner Earth worshippers with fatal plagues brought in from the Outer Earth.

Come All-Death Day there are more Dead Things Walking than Living Beings Talking. Believe it or not, that's the good news.

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phantacea Graphic Novels

Forever and Forty Days

- The Genesis of Phantacea -

Front cover of Forever and Forty Days; artwork by Ian Fry and Ian Bateson, ca 1990

Published in 1990; main webpage is here; ordering lynx are here

The Damnation Brigade

- Phantacea Revisited 1 -

Front cover of The Damnation Brigade, artwork by Ian Bateson, retouching by Chris Chuckry 2012

Published in 2013; main webpage is here; ordering lynx are here

Cataclysm Catalyst

- Phantacea Revisited 2 -

Front cover for Cataclysm Catalyst, artwork by Verne Andru, 2013

Published in 2014, main webpage is here; ordering lynx are here

Kadmon Heliopolis had one life. It ended in October 1968. The Male Entity has had many lives. In his fifth, he and his female counterpart, often known as Miracle Memory, engendered more so than created the Moloch Sedon. They believe him to be the Devil Incarnate. They've been attempting to kill him ever since. Too bad it's invariably he, Heliosophos (Helios called Sophos the Wise), who gets killed instead.

On the then still Whole Earth circa the Year 4000 BCE, one of their descendants, Xuthros Hor, the tenth patriarch of Golden Age Humanity, puts into action a thought-foolproof, albeit mass murderous, plan to succeed where the Dual Entities have always failed. He unleashes the Genesea. The Devil takes a bath.

Fifty-nine hundred and eighty years later, New Century Enterprises launches the Cosmic Express from Centauri Island. It never reaches Outer Space; not all of it anyhow. As a stunning consequence of its apparent destruction, ten extraordinary supranormals are reunited, bodies, souls and minds, after a quarter century in what they've come to consider Limbo. They name themselves the Damnation Brigade. And so it appears they are -- if perhaps not so much damned as doomed.

At least one person survives the launching of the Cosmic Express. He literally falls out of the sky -- on the Hidden Continent of Sedon's Head. An old lady saves him. Except this old lady lives in a golden pagoda, rides vultures and has a third eye. She also doesn't stay old long. He becomes her willing soldier, acquires the three Sacred Objects and goes on a rampage, against his own people, those that live.

Meanwhile, Centauri Island, the launch site of the Cosmic Express, comes under attack from Hell's Horsemen. Only it's not horses they ride. It's Atomic Firedrakes!

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- Jim McPherson's phantacea Online -

Logo for Phantacea reads Anheroic Fantasy since 1977

| List of ph-Webworld's Online Serials | Page Contents | Introductory Note |



[Two Ephesian Faces, Photograph by Jim McPherson, 1996]

- Ephesus, Turkey 1996 -

-- The Ringleader Online Serials --



© copyright Jim McPherson, 2003


| pH-Webworld's Welcoming Page | Internal Search Engine | Main Menu | Online PHANTACEA Primer | Ongoing PHANTACEA Features | pHantaBlog | Information for ordering by credit card | Information for ordering by certified cheque or money order | Serial Synopses | Contact | pH-Webworld Miscellanea | Lynx to additional websites featuring Jim McPherson's PHANTACEA Mythos | Bottom of Page Lynx |
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Bulk of page written: October 2001


- 1. "And Then There Were Eleven" - 2. "Talking Dark Ages" - 3. "One Big Happy" - 4. "Damnation Day"

1. Last of the Supranormals: "And Then There Were Eleven"

Despite what its initial sub-heading indicates, Last-1 doesn't actually begin with the Godling Guild's Summoning of 1920, which does begin the Age of the Supranormal. It begins with why there was a need for a Summoning in the first place. That doesn't last long, though, and soon we're on to Salvation Island, 1953, which did pretty much end the Supranormal Age, such as it was. It doesn't last long either, primarily because what Last-1 is really about is the absolute end of their Age. Well, absolute end of the Age of the Supranormal circa 1955 anyhow.

It's going to take awhile to get to that point. Which is why there's a 4-chapter mini-novella called Last of the Supranormals. We do definitely get rid of one supra this chapter; one we've got rid of twice before, as it happens, -- in 1944 and 1948 (or thereabouts). That's one of the troubles with these darn supras; they keep coming back. And, as one might expect, there's a reason for that. However, well, we're not going to get into that right here, right now.

From the preceeding, it must be a safe bet to make there are at least 12 supras featured in this chapter, right? Wrong! (Guess that's why safe bets are almost always sucker bets.) Fact is there are an awful lot more than 12 at least one-time supras mentioned this chapter. Truth told, though, less than 12 of them physically make an appearance in Last-1. Mind you, as the title kind of gives away, by chapter-end it's equally true there are only going to be eleven active ones left.

(As you might have apprehended by now, there are always qualifiers in PHANTACEA. Eleven reasonably powerful ones left active, make that then, -- the mostly bed-ridden Soviet Supra Supreme mentats, or mentalists, don't count, do they? Not yet anyhow.)

Might as well tell you that by the start of Last-2, next time up, there's only going to be ten. That is to say, yawn-1, there are only going to be ten of them until the eleventh one gets reasonably powerful again. Rather, make that yet again, yawn-2, the eleventh remembers he was once reasonably powerful. And who might they be, you might well-wonder. (End of free plug!)

Next thing you might wonder, now that you know how it ends, is why you should read it. Answer's that, in addition to it being somewhat of a tear-jerker (and a surprising amount of folks enjoy a sad ending), especially given the Launch cycle of story sequences have been being serialized out here on the Web for something like four and a half years as I write this, it was a foregone conclusion anyhow. Besides, since Last 1-to-4 is just the opening part of Revenge, don't you want to see who Rings gets revenge upon and why? I know I do. That's why I'm writing it!

Whoa, -- does that mean it isn't finished yet? Does indeed. Not even close. What's more, I only just figured out the War Between Heaven and Earth angle referred to over in the preview page. (And the sooner I get this page up on the Web, the sooner I can get back to it.) I suspect the following Blockquote might be somewhat of a precursor of where it's going to end up, though.

"Goodly-gastralgia stomachache thing I never have to fake-take it off then." Partly to prove his point, partly to show off, Obadiah Melvin Power pulled his horned mask over his face again then did something to it. Caused it not so much to vanish as fuse with his head. Was as if he was not wearing it any longer.

"Wow," said Harry admiringly.

"Nothing to it, kid. Not to a tiptop trickster like me."

OMP, eh, -- didn't he have a sister, a wife, a daughter? Answer this time's at least one of each. So, if Rings is going to eventually get revenge upon someone, might it be one of them? Only one way to find out, isn't there?

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2. Last of the Supranormals: "Talking Dark Ages"

This is one of those 'Talking Heads' chapters I occasionally concoct, -- if only to give myself a breather from all the action sequences I usually feel obliged to write. Which isn't to say it doesn't end cliff-hangingly dangerously.

There came a distinctive knock on the door. Both the Great Man and his fiance exchanged close to terrified glances. Ryne recovered first. In his calmest and therefore most deadly serious voice, he told her to go into the bedroom and call downstairs to Max.

"Oh," he added in a needless afterthought. "Get your gun."

Keys for such as the man entering the apartment were unnecessary yet he used one anyhow. Was wearing a western-style outfit complete with string tie, cowboy boots, and a Stetson. Walked in as if he owned the place, which in a sense he did, and doffed this last. His enlarged brain pulsated beneath his transparent cranium.

"Hello, dad."

"Hello, Saul."

The Great Man is, of course, Loxus Abraham Ryne, -- the outrageously wealthy, born with the Twentieth Century, now 55, 35-years long-time patriarch of the Illuminated Faith of Xuthros Hor, which is named after the Biblical Noah. Since LSN -- 'The Last of the Supranormals' (the first part of Ringleader's Revenge) --, is set in December 1955 his fiance is Countess Ramona Avar.

Ray's a possibly past, perhaps present, and potentially future Strife. Saul's Abe Ryne's son by Eden Nightingale, she of the Heliodyssey cycle of story sequences. Prior to aka the Magnificent Psycho's entirely unexpected and very much unwanted reappearance in their lives, most of "Talking Dark Ages" is a dialogue between Ryne and Ray.

Just as FOURTH-, SIXTH-, and FIFTEENTH-Moon are good references to bookmark in terms of The PHANTACEA Mythos, this installment of on the Web is book-remarkable in terms of The PHANTACEA Philosophy (pHants in the audience should feel free to call it pH-pHil). Rather, to be absolutely accurate, of Abe Ryne's philosophy as expressed in PHANTACEA.

Having, for the first time in years, recently seen Network (a 1976 film written by Paddy Chayefsky and directed by Sidney Lumet), Abe's pHil resounds like a maybe not quite so vituperative reverberation of the view howsoever echo-expressed by the corporate executive to the Peter Finch 'I'm mad as hell' character toward the butt-end of that spookily prescient flick. There's also Ryne's dismissive dissection of Angelo Zeross' vision of Utopia, which is somewhat closer to my own.

[Forgive the editorial comment but it strikes me that, in this day and age of apparently futile anti-WTO and World Bank demonstrations, Network's corporate executive would probably be considered an object of admiration rather than of scorn, as Chayefsky's script seems to suggest he should be.]

In any case, if I haven't already done so, I'll likely be quoting from Last-2nd in PHANTACEA on the Web for many more years to come. (I'd've said "God willing for many more years to come" except ...) [First person speaking is Ramona Avar. Other one's Ryne Senior.]

"You're saying the skyborn devils' victory over the demons and monsters led to their hegemony over the Whole Earth. Then it was the devils' turn to be suppressed."

"Trick was to stop folks worshipping them. Devils fed on adulation so Xuthrodites gave back then's you and I, you anyhow, something else to worship. Someone else rather. In the singular. Worked too. Brilliantly!"

"Wait a minute, you're saying monotheism was a con?"

"Very much so. Returned humanity its self-determination and we, they, didn't have to re-engender any demons and monsters to do it."

"I know you're serious but it seems so ridiculous. I mean, in this modern day and age of nuclear weapons and the polio vaccine, -- what chance would demons and monsters have nowadays?"

Who says talking heads aren't entertaining? Surely not me!

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3. Last of the Supranormals: "One Big Happy"

Those familiar with the Launch Tetralogy will have already figured out why Ring's '55 is more correctly called 'The Last of the Supranormals'. Similarly, the title of our introductory chapter would seem a dead giveaway that, for there to be a last of ..., there can't be eleven of same for much longer. Elementary arithmetic would further suggest ten'd have to go and our overall title makes it pretty clear who's going to be the last.

Except, of course, he isn't a supra any more, is he? Not after the concluding few paragraphs of Last-1. So, was Psycho Number 11? Say, for the sake of argument, he was, -- does that mean by the end of next chapter there won't be any supras left? Might indeed, I suppose, but there's only going to be one way to find out and we aren't there yet!

Where we are is Vancouver Canada. It's Christmas 1955 or, as the Xuthrodites call it, Xmas. ('X' being for Xuthros Hor, the Biblical Noah, -- at least it is in The PHANTACEA Mythos.) The occasion is the 35th anniversary of the founding of the Alliance of Man, the successor group to the ill-fated Godling Guild of Summoning fame. Abe Ryne, the Xuthrodites' patriarch and the main mega-moneybags behind the Alliance, has sprung to bring together quite the gathering of diversity.

As the chapter progresses we go from essentially Ryne's perspective to that of Gloriella D'Angelo, the supra code-named Radiant Rider or, less artistically but more poignantly, not to mention colourfully, Rainbow. Before we follow suit there's time for a mite more pH-pHil courtesy of, who else?

Abe Ryne was not a religious man. He declined to acknowledge a Supreme Being or bow down to anything resembling a pantheon of superior entities, be they angels or polytheistic deities. If God existed it was as God the Blob; that is to say he could accept the existence of a Godhead, and even attest to this Godhead's omnipresence, but only in terms of that which the cosmos exploded out of in the Big Bang. Had to have exploded out of something, didn't it? Might as well have been God.

To his mind, God was Man and Man was God. That was the extent of his belief, his faith as he put it. Wasn't that he had anything against spirituality or the notion of a soul. Wasn't that he denied the possibility of an afterlife either. Was all in favour of it, as a matter of fact. Souls too. Just did not intend to waste his private [person-specific] constituency, what allowed him an ever-ongoing existence, in the neverending worship, praise, or otherwise abject adulation of some not quite so unimaginable as unimaginative immanence.

He would have much better things to do after he died. Like trying to come back, for one!

Isn't Abe Ryne who's going to have to come back after next chapter, though.

David Ryne, Cerebrus under the wig, came up to Gloriella D'Angelo. "A word in private, Rainbow," he petitioned her. Estrella started whimpering.

"This isn't the best time, Davey," she protested. "The baby's hungry and ..." She could not spot Harry Zeross, the object of both Bel and Crystal's affections, Gentleman Jervis Murray, Yehudi Cohen or even Obadiah Power. And he was hard to miss.

Bel is Gloriella's sister, Belificent. Even though she's twelve or thirteen years younger than Gloriel, Crystal is the daughter of Glory's maternal grandfather, Sedon (once Satan) St Synne, the inventor of the devil ray. Technically speaking therefore, Crystal's Radiant Rider's aunt. Crystal is also the daughter of Corona Power, whom I've alluded to previously on this page. I draw your attention to these names solely for reasons of non-Thanatos but nonetheless tantalizingly foreboding purposes.

Harry's of course Aristotle Zeross, our book-titular Ringleader. As for Rainbow, Cerebrus, Murray, Cohen and Power, between this chapter and the previous two they get somewhat less attention than, among others, Aires, Thalassa, Blind Sundown, Raven's Head, and someone called Wilderwitch. Wait a minute, -- doesn't that add up to ...

Loxus Abraham Ryne was a troubled man. What troubled him was not that he had made up his mind. Decisions were among the things he did best. What troubled him was the nagging doubt that Son Saul, the Magnificent Psycho, had made up his mind for him.

Gee, Abe, don't you think you yourself, or your Ray of a fiance, might have had something to do with it?

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4. Last of the Supranormals: "Damnation Day"

With respect to Last-3, in case I failed to mention it Estrella is Star Dark (from 1980's Launch Tetralogy). She's Gloriel's now currently 2 1/2 year old daughter by Immanuel Dark. Whom, at least according to him, was once very vaguely associated with the supra first code-named Mr Brilliant in 1938's Heliodyssey series of stories, but who is also still around in 1980. (Make that Doc Dark's still around in 1980. Mr Brilliant's, well, um, -- forget I even mentioned him!)

[As I write this, in early November 2000, Launch is wrapping up. Its synopses start on ... Doc Dark's mentioned once in awhile throughout it, though the closest he comes to featuring in any of that 4-part epic is in... As for Star, she's all grown up and eventually connects with ... And, if you really want to know who Rings will want to be revenging himself upon, you might want to check out TWENTIETH-Moon. Plugs done. For now.]

With respect to Last-4, here we are at last. And, yes, not even before end-chapter there are no more big time, major league supras left. No non-blanked ones, anyhow. Plenty of blanked ones, though. Let me assure you, however, that none of either/or are going to play a significant role in Ring's '60, which is due to debut next time up. Not as supras at any rate!

Forgive me again, if you will, for letting them take up so much space in LSN but I simply had to get rid of the future, come 1980, D-Brig supranormals in order to start telling the story, in detail, of the last of them, circa 1955, -- namely not Psycho. The ten I summarily dispatch this chapter tend to monopolize whatever I write. That is to say, whenever I write about them.

For example, Blind Sundown dominates action in both 'The Moloch Manoeuvres' and 'Helioddity'. OMP, Old Man Power, albeit under various guises, appears almost as often in PHANTACEA as Fisherwoman or the Dual Entities do. Much the same can be said about Raven's Head, although her appearances in the Heliodyssey sequences are better masked than those of the oversized faerie fart.

And, please, let's not even start with Wilderwitch. Not only does she get a whole short story, the only one I've ever published (other than, arguably, on the Web), in Forever and Forty Days she literally sneaks into both the Volsung and Vampire VVs. Even though she's barely ten years old at the time, and is only identified as 'Wolfie', damned if she doesn't save the day in both of them. Fortunately there are also lots of days, not to mention lots of folks in need of saving, in both 'Variations'.

Someday I'm going to get up the courage to kill off the entirety of the Damnation Brigade, one by one, -- on permanent basis! "Damnation Day" may not be that-it but this-it is as close as I'm going to get for the next quarter century, PHANTA-time. So, sad as it may be, enjoy it while you can.

Certainly one would think Abe Ryne and his fiance, Countess Ramona Avar, would, or are, -- enjoying it, that is --, but they aren't! Because, well, quite frankly Ray doesn't believe they're gone. Perhaps for good reason.

Later that night, while the Great Man was snoozing in their bedroom, there came a distinctive knock on the apartment door. Ramona Avar, -- who, knowing that no legitimate corpses meant no corpse-Crimefighters, could not sleep --, did not have to go into the bedroom in order to get her gun.

She went up to the door and fired through it. Heard a groan from the other side and grinned. Groan came from a female. Whipping it open she was about to empty the rest of its bullets into Strife/Wilderwitch when she recognized whom it was she had shot.


Over four years are going to pass, figuratively speaking anyhow, before I get to the next installment of Harry's saga. And that of Loxus Abraham Ryne, O.J. 'Big Max' Maxwell, Belificent D'Angelo, Crystal St Synne, Ramona Avar, and Corona Power, among many another. Among those others I may have just included (unless I just eliminated) .... Let's put it this way: Eden Nightingale did not just give birth to a pair of sons.

Other thing to note is that Gloriella D'Angelo was not the only girl-child born on the same day as Aranyani Nightingale. Ever heard of someone called Meroudys? No? By end-"Damnation Day", if you haven't already, I guarantee you will have. I know, because not only did I write it, I just reread it!

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NEXT: Ringleader's Revenge: Aspects of an Amoebaman

NOTE: There's a Peculiar Perspectives photo essay on the Ephesian Heads Stone, from which these Amoebaman-reminiscent heads were isolated, here

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Webpage last updated: Summer 2014

There may be no cure for aphantasia (defined as 'having a blind or absent mind's eye') but there certainly is for aphantacea ('a'='without', like the 'an' in 'anheroic')

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