I have just posted a new article on the publications page: "The Doom of Youth: Wyndham Lewis' Conspiracy Theory". The piece was written in 1995, or thereabouts, but I made no attempt to publish it. The subject is a detailed analysis of the argument of Lewis', The Doom of Youth (1932), a book that very few people have read, and I couldn't see that it would be of interest to general literary critics or historians, and the points that I felt bound to make were and still are very unlikely to please most Lewis specialists, who are by and large enthusiasts first and truth-seeking scholars second. I kept it on hand to use as a chapter in a book on Lewis, if such a thing ever presented itself as worth the writing, which it never did. No attempt has been made to update the article in the light of more recent research on Lewis, indeed I haven't kept up with that work, but I have a hunch that the thesis is still novel. To be straightforward, I think the book is an important element in Lewis' antisemitic conspiracy theory, and by saying this I do not mean to suggest that Lewis' antisemitism was of a superficial, or golf-club, type. Indeed, my conclusion is that Lewis's views were part of a extended and systematic interpretation of cultural and racial history that produces an ideological antisemitism with few British but many European correlates.