- Apocalyptic Art, submitted by Taylor Robertson.
- The author of this website is responsible for presenting online exhibition galleries displaying the work of various apocalyptic artists around the world. It contains first-hand information about the artists William Thomas Thompson and Norbert Kox, who both focus on themes of rage, terror, and endless struggle. In addition to presenting concise biographies about the featured artists, the site also offers excerpts from Thompson's reflective journals. The site would be of interest to individuals of all ages seeking different visual interpretations of the apocalypse. It contains links to other sources of modern art. The entire site is relatively small but the visuals are captivating, and the background information provides interesting insights into the artists' motives. (Accessed November 13, 2004), the Artworks and Writings of Norbert Kox, and The Artwork of William Thomas Thompson, including Art Outsider: Revelation Apocalyptic Art, Prophecy as Being Fulfilled.]
[Editor's Note, December 19, 2004: Apocalyptic Art is no longer online, but check out Apocalypse House
- Famous Trials: The Trial of Charles Manson, submitted by Kaitlin Mackenzie.
- This website, created by Professor Douglas Linder of the University of Missouri-Kansas School of Law, is a concise and easily navigated source of information regarding the trial of the infamous cult leader turned killer, Charles Manson. It contains a number of informative pages, including a timeline of Manson's life, profiles of key players in his murder trial, transcripts of the trial and subsequent parole hearings, and insights into Manson's warped mentality. Of particular interest to the apocalyptic aficionado might be the page entitled "The Book of Revelation (Chapter 9) and the Ideology of Charles Manson," which offers a summary of Manson's own twisted end time prediction. Linder's site will be of interest to anyone with a casual curiosity about the Manson saga, but those looking to use it as an academic resource should focus their attention on Linder's bibliography, which cites many more extensive references. (Accessed 7 November 2007)
- Official Testament Site, submitted by Taylor Robertson.
- This self-made website is the home of an apocalyptic rock band called Testament. Although it does not contain specific information about the end of the world, the band itself is apocalyptic because of their lyrical content and unique interpretations. So, only general information including biographies, discography, and music downloads can be found. There is a section, though, dedicated to providing the viewer with links to other related bands and themes. The site, as a whole, is not very educational, but would be recommended for those interested in exploring the underlying intentions of apocalyptic music and becoming exposed to different forms of this genre. (Accessed November 13, 2004)
- Survivingtheapocalypse.com, submitted by Sara J. Roberts.
- This extensively subdivided website is complicated to navigate and you can easily be lost within it. The author is anonymous, but the reference of "we" in the bodies of the paragraphs appears to suggest many creative minds behind the site. The subject matter is a little questionable, with fact and fiction intermixed to relay a more factual tone, and the site is loaded with opinions, polls, letters, and links with updates up through October 2002. Included in the site are prophesies up through the 21st century, doomsday planetary alignments, and a guide to the fine art of insect cuisine. Another feature of the site provides direct links to Amazon.com, the place to go for all of your end-of-the-world shopping needs, making the site seemed aimed more at the consumer than the intellectual mind. (Accessed November 6, 2002)
- Methos, submitted by Nick DeSanzo
- Methos, also known as Death, from the four horsemen of the Apocalypse is alive and well! The true author is unknown, but his purpose is to let the world know that he is no longer known as death and that he does not act like he use to. After being in exile for almost 2000 years, Methos states many unrealistic happenings, some of which include that he is over 500 years old, has had 68 wives, and has met some of the wisest people in the world including Aristotle, Noah, Julius Caesar, and Cleopatra. He includes two photographs of himself, neither tell anything more than his looks. He gives links to his home page and to the site from where he received his photographs. No other link provides any useful information that would provide any measure of critical analysis. (Accessed February 28, 1999)
- Watcher's Website collects conspiracy items and other current events reflecting PMT (Pre-Millennial Tension)
- Armchair Armageddon lists books and movies on the subject. Interesting Links.
- Triple Ought
- Triple Ought is a hypertext novel by James Wesley, Rawles of the Millennial Crash and its Aftermath. It used to be available online, and now is for sale. This website contains information about the novel and the author's latest: Patriots. Surviving the Coming Collapse (Accessed October 30, 2002)
- Apocalypse Culture, an essay by Ashley Crawford and Ray Edgar, from the e-zine 21.C (Feb 25 1999 Site not available).
- Comic magazine 2000AD, featuring Judge Dredd and TankGirl!
- Club 2000 run by Nick Statton, aka "Millennium Man"
- Devoted to new technology, check out Millennium INFO for Nick's take on things.
- Truth-in-Cinema Quest
- This site uses the films of some of the world's greatest directors as powerful probes for exploring the depths and the heights of human existence. The section of the site that deals directly with the apocalypse is a 1993 essay Staring Into the Void. Artistically presented and thoughtful. Submitted by website creators Gregory and Maria Pearse (firstname.lastname@example.org). (Feb 25 1999: or is the essay called "Dies Irae"?) Awesome Flash opening, if you like that sort of thing.
This page last updated 31 December 2007