$13, 5x8, 285 pages
All heart, no politics this time around. Four dozen gut-ripping, heart-stomping, mind-stabbing essays about brain surgery, heartache, broken friendship, family alienation, drugs, religion, PTSD, and fatherhood. More raw emotion than you’re used to from the man his friends call the Iron Marshmallow. This bleedingly personal collection starts off with what Jim considers to be the best thing he ever wrote by FAR—“Ode to Bucky Goad," the harrowing life story of his deaf brother who was murdered in Paris.
$14, 5x8, 350 pages
In 50 short, sharp, incisive essays, Jim Goad examines why the idea of being white has become the modern version of the unpardonable sin. Pssst—white people. There is no shame in being white. There is only shame in ever thinking there was.
$13, 6x9, 216 pages
Jim uses weaponized words, violent rhetoric, debunked and discredited pseudoscience, and shocking, unforgivable hate speech to explain why the people who are always fighting “hate” are the most hateful jerkoffs on the planet.
$17.99, 5.5x8.5, 274 pages
A thoroughly reasoned, darkly funny, and rampagingly angry defense of America's most maligned social group -- the cultural clan variously referred to as rednecks, hillbillies, white trash, crackers, and trailer trash. Worth the cover price for the chapter on white slavery alone.
$25, 8.5x11, 224 pages
An oversized, jaunty, glossy, full-color compendium containing over 100 articles and essays regarding biological sexual freaks, self-pleasuring, prostate massage, fellatio, nocturnal emissions, rock-star schweens, vaginal odor, shower nozzles, catfights, and blumpkins. Divided into four sections: FAKE, REAL, PERSONAL, and OPINION, all of it laid out garishly by Jim in ANSWER Me! tabloid style.
$10, 8.5x11, 32 pages
Two lonely, aging, bitter male truckers go on a murderous anti-gay rampage while having sex with one another—and somehow justifying it all in their heads. Brilliantly illustrated in gruesome and hilarious detail by Jim Blanchard.
$16.95, 6x9, 320 pages
A meditation on guilt and scapegoating in the guise of an autobiography. Writing from prison, Jim covers the endless scandals in his life, both personal and professional, with an eye on how people use the concepts of guilt and “evil” as a shield to inflict damage on one another.