Don Webb


Born
in Amarillo, Texas, The United States
January 01, 1960

Genre

Influences


Don Webb teaches High School English in a reform school in rural Texas by day, Creative Writing for UCLA Extension by night. He has a had a mystery series at St. Martin's Press, a series of books on contemporary and Late Antique magical practice from Runa Raven Press, and more than 300 published short stories of SF/F/H. His work has been translated into 11 languages.

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Average rating: 3.84 · 7,571 ratings · 705 reviews · 141 distinct worksSimilar authors
Uncle Setnakt's Essential G...

4.37 avg rating — 114 ratings — published 1999 — 2 editions
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The Seven Faces of Darkness

4.16 avg rating — 62 ratings — published 1996
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Overthrowing the Old Gods: ...

4.38 avg rating — 48 ratings — published 2013 — 3 editions
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Mysteries Of The Temple Of Set

4.33 avg rating — 39 ratings — published 2004 — 2 editions
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When They Came

3.79 avg rating — 19 ratings — published 2005
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Aleister Crowley: The Fire ...

4.29 avg rating — 14 ratings — published 2005
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Essential Saltes: An Experi...

3.93 avg rating — 15 ratings — published 1999
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Uncle Ovid's Exercise Book

3.73 avg rating — 15 ratings — published 1988 — 2 editions
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The Double: An Investigation

3.60 avg rating — 15 ratings — published 1998
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A Spell for the Fulfillment...

really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 10 ratings — published 1996
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“The nature and purpose of Xeper is hidden in the myth of the contendings of Set and Horus. In the Temple there are two views of Xeper. One is the Nietzschian view that Xeper is the process of becoming who you are. That is to say, becoming reflects being. The second view is that Xeper is free willed; you can become anything you want to. Neither of these ideas is actually exclusive. Let’s see why.”
Don Webb, Overthrowing the Old Gods: Aleister Crowley and the Book of the Law

“Crowley’s self submitting not to a god but to his Self, the Left-Hand Path was remanifested in the West. The roots of this had been developing in the words of Friedrich Nietzsche and the magick of Paschal Beverly Randolph and the yoga-tantra blend that Pierre Bernard had brought to the American West Coast,”
Don Webb, Overthrowing the Old Gods: Aleister Crowley and the Book of the Law

“John had written that normal fantasy ("normal" in the T.S. Kuhn sense) was written for the moderately educated class from suffering ennui. It was for folks stuck doing dull, repetitive work, growing old while not getting laid half often or variously enough, watching other, less deserving people (the privileged and the crooks) scoop up your share of fun. So then the fantasy generates the exciting world where you're given a heroic purpose and an opportunity to use those very powers you have suspected that you had but never have been able to locate and use, except in destructive ways when shit-faced.”
Don Webb, The Double: An Investigation



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