Radiotext(e) includes a document of early WRECK THIS MESS days. Includes essays by Brecht, Orwell, Weill, Schwitters, Ezra Pound, Walter Benjamin, Guattari, Joseph Lanza, Hakim Bey, Dave Mandl, Marinetti, La Monte Young, Trotsky, Schoenberg, Abbie Hoffman, Vanilla Bean, Negativland, Upton Sinclair, Tetsuo Kogawa, and others...
"A first-ever collection of documents that makes a strong articulate case for radio as a communication of hope and horror – an 'other' medium. This is our Big Grey Book of Radio – from the avant garde to the prescriptive, radio as subversive instrument, political cudgel, and prank. Edited by Dave Mandl and Neil Strauss.
Subworld Dubarianism: "The subworld is the aural nether where sound grumbles along below sea level, snugly hugging the contours of territory with great spectral and counterfrictional lassitude, beyond the ‘economy of desire,’ way below the fetishized thresholds of pain, near the edge of all audibility…" Appears in print version of Angbase. Inspired by David Toop's Ocean of Sound and the fact that Radio Patapoe was at the time  located in a silo on the IJ, a river-like body of water that connects Amsterdam's harbor with the North Sea and the view was astonishing. The conditions in the silo were spartan or even medieval like pre-industrial. no toilet, no heat, old equipment, thousands of empty beer bottles standing about. And in the winter you had the combo of almost spiritual acoustics as the music reacted to the acoustics of the space, playing "Titanic" by G. Bryars or Branca or other amorphous ambiences and drinking beer and then having to pee out a window into the IJ below.
Radio & Aural Destabilization [1-6]
Radio & Aural Destabilization [no 1-6]: "Radio’s everywhere — and, at the same time, nowhere to be seen. The more obviously omnipresent, the more absent. It oozes into shopping–dining–loving and yet seldom can we recall any one moment, name, or location on the glowing dial. If you want to lose track of something, live with it day and night. The more into absence radio seems to retreat however, the freer it might become. The freer it becomes, the more that freedom needs to be extrapolated and nurtured in secrecy to realize radio’s pre-commercial ideals…" Print Italian/English version appeared in Cross, in Alles Moet Kapot, the Dutch Association of Autonomous Astronauts zine, De Appel [Amsterdam] 1998 lecture, The Curse [Brooklyn, 2001], and De Gekke Kooie Krant. Photo of DJ Wreck in the very nomadic/temporary HQ on the Albert Cuyp, called Studio Albert Zuyp.
• Radio & Aural Destabilization #4a: Radio as Secret Pleasure Ground: at the Canadian Electroacoustic Community. • Radio & Aural Destabilization Exploring the Disorienting & Inspiring ... at Nettime • Radio & Aural Destabilization  at Nettime • Radio & Aural Destabilization #6: DJ Memories of Physical Locations and Ethereal Dislocations, appeared in Sonic Geography Imagined and Remembered, Ellen Waterman (ed), Penumbra Press & Frost Centre for Canadian Studies & Native Studies, 2002. A paper presented at the Sound Escape: An International Conference on Acoustic Ecology in Trent University, Peterborough, Ontario, Canada, 2000. • Disc Jockey vs. Radiomaker, interview with Peter Nappi, Sandbox: Sound Issue, no. 8 (2001): 18-22. • Poly-Aural Space — Radio, Reverie, & Ether appeared in Earshot Journal (2002), UK & Ireland Soundscape Community & World Scientific & Engineering Society, Dartington College of Arts.] and at the Radio Patapoe website. • Idealen van open toegang en participatie Vrije radio in Nederland in het internettijdperk [in Dutch] by Jitse van Leeuwen, Universiteit Utrecht Doctoral thesis on autonomous media with a focus on free and pirate radio, with citations from various radiomakers including Wreck This Mess. PDF available at University of Utrecht.