“The ‘pest’ - in this case the common housefly - creates a long completely- connected flight path across every page of the book. The flight path begins complex and as the fly begins to age and slow down the path simplifies. As the book unfolds the viewer experiences three things: the sense of movement created by the buzzing of the fly, the center of the page which separates the linocuts, and a feeling of utter resignation created between the pest and its victim.” The victim, a man in glasses, is seen sometimes in profile, sometimes head on. He is never happy. The pest, on the other hand, is shown in various shapes and sizes as it soars across the pages, flying into and around the man’s head. A story in the manner of Lynn Ward and his wordless 1929 novel, GOD’S MAN. The action takes place in the dizzying sequence of original prints that lead the reader / viewer on an ambitious flight ending in a point of no return.