July 6, 2015
We have just released a raft of our best-selling books in reasonably priced, laminate hardcover editions. They are now available from both Amazon US and Amazon UK and other resellers such as Barnes and Noble online.
These books will only be available in hardcover editions for a limited time.
July 8, 2011
Since 2005, our books have been available for printing and direct distribution in the United States and the United Kingdom (from which they are also shipped to the continent). And now, as of July 2011, we are also able to print and ship our books directly from Melbourne, Australia, for the Australian, New Zealand, and Asian markets. Do let your friends Down Under know that Anomalist Books are now—or will soon be—available from their favorite online booksellers (without the high markups due to postage costs). Booksellers in Australia can now contact us about our wholesale discounts.
Finally, Australians will be able to pick up Anomalist Books written by their own countrymen:
The Yowie: In Search of Australia’s Bigfoot by Tony Healy and Paul Cropper
And last but not least, readers in the United Kingdom and Australia can finally now also order Jacques Vallee’s “Alien Contact Trilogy” :
May 14, 2007
Tony Healy, the co-author of The Yowie: In Search of Australia’s Bigfoot, is touring the U.S. through the first of November 2007, and is available for interviews and lecture appearances. He will be speaking at the 19th Annual Bigfoot Conference Bigfoot Expo at the Salt Fork State Park Lodge in Guernsey County, Ohio on May 19th, 2007. Be sure to catch Tony while he’s in the U.S. To contact Tony, email us.
April 21, 2007
We can’t ask for a better review than the one of The Yowie: In Search of Australia’s Bigfoot that appeared in the March issue of Fortean Times. Says reviewer Jay Rath: “…a masterful book…even naysayers must congratulate Healy and Cropper on performing anthropological field work, recording and preserving native traditions [of the creature]. Healy and Cropper avoid drawing conclusions and instead use a third of the book to present 282 reports, many of them recent, but also including Aboriginal legends and other incidents dating back to 1789…the book is very good indeed…They set out…to offer up a mass of primary research, and they succeed wildly.”