The authenticity and perceptions in L. Ron Hubbard’s adventure stories are drawn from his extensive travels and broad cultural research. His literature is part of an intensely and genuinely American idiom of literary expression and thought. His influence has stayed with us and does now, perhaps even more forcefully, shaping the direction of things to come. Between 1934 and 1950, L. Ron Hubbard wrote more than fifteen million words of fiction, in over two hundred classic publications. To span the many genres for which he wrote, he employed more than two dozen pseudonyms, some of which are: Winchester Remington Colt, Lt. Jonathan Daly, Capt. Charles Gordon, Bernard Hubbel, Michael Keith, Rene Lafayette, Legionnaire 148, Legionnaire 14830, Ken Martin, Scott Morgan, Lt. Scott Morgan, Kurt von Rachen, Barry Randolph, Capt. Humbert Reynolds and John Seabrook.

IBM Electromatic a.k.a. “Inky”

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