NEBULA6.3, September 2009 Fewer issues have contained such widely divergent articles as this quarter's issue and this poses a challenge for an introductory piece of writing such as this. Nevertheless, one can grasp the congruity of possible connections between an article on the teleological relationship between mythology and misogyny, and another on the study of English soccer hypermasculinities. Taking us further into this pursuit of the gender question is Omolola Ladele's literary criticism, where intersections between postcolonial and feminist theory are explored. James Arvanitakis's piece poses a genderless question of social rights and provides a much needed historiography for a rapidly forgetful Australian people. If you come here in search of the cerebral, the theoretically complex abstractions of mind and cognition, Faucher's latest Nebula instalment, together with Fleming and O'Carrol and Roach's articles will fulfil the needs of your search. Homer's piece integrates well into the folds of an issue with a significant presence of cultural studies, best represented by Redhead's encyclopaedic and extensive scholarship on English Soccer Fandom, while Victor Edo furnishes us with the latest instalment of his extensive Benin historiography.