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Trail of Cthulhu: The Book of Ants - Investigators Guide to the Dreamlands + complimentary PDF

Trail of Cthulhu: The Book of Ants - Investigators Guide to the Dreamlands + complimentary PDF

Pelgrane Press

  • £14.00
  • Save £1.50

This book comes with a free PDF version courtesy of the publisher in conjunction with the "Bits 'n' Mortar" scheme. A link from which the PDF can be downloaded will be emailed to the address you enter at the checkout once we have confirmed payment, which will normally be within 2 working days* of receipt of orders for products that are currently in stock. (*not including Sundays or UK national holidays). PLEASE NOTE - you will need to enter a valid email address at checkout in order to receive the PDF.

From City of Lights to Palaces of Dream. In the style of The Book of the Smoke: The Investigator's Guide to Occult London, The Book of Ants (a.k.a Le Livre de Fourmis) is the evocative and enigmatic companion book for Dreamhounds of Paris, which gives Trail of Cthulhu Keepers and players an essential window into Paris of the 20s and 30s, and into the Dreamlands beyond. From November 1918 to September 1929, the young poet Henri Salem fell in with the surrealists of Paris. Swept up by the imperious charisma of group leader Andr Breton, he rapidly found himself sharing cafe tables with the key figures of this most influential and fractious art movement of the pre-war period. According to this, his diary of the era, he traded quips with Marcel Duchamp, feared the madness of Antonin Artaud, and served as model for the famous shot of ants crawling from a hole in a man's hand in Salvador Dal' and Luis Bu -- uel's scandalous film Un Chien Andalou. If his tale can be fully believed, he stepped with them from waking Paris to an ancient yet surprisingly malleable realm of dream. There he walked alongside such Mythos figures as Randolph Carter, King Kuranes and the ghoul once known as Richard Pickman. As such his diary serves as an indispensable guide to anyone wishing to explore the dangerous demimonde of the Parisian art scene, where disagreements over aesthetics are often settled with knife wounds and broken bones.

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