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The Church of the SubGenius is a parody religion that promotes slack, while in a meta-commentarial way, satirizing religion, conspiracy theories, UFOs, and popular culture. Originally based in Dallas, Texas, the Church of the SubGenius gained prominence in the 1980s and 1990s subculture and maintains an active presence on the Internet. Publicly accessible cited figures from 1988 indicated a membership of 3,500,[1] "more than 5,000" in 1990[2] and "close to 10,000" by 2003.[3]



The Church of the SubGenius claims to have been founded in the 1950s by the "world's greatest salesman" J. R. "Bob" Dobbs. "Bob" Dobbs is depicted as a cartoon of a Ward Cleaver-like man smoking a pipe, an image originally seen in one of the many "can you draw this" ads commonly found in the back of comic books in the 1950s and 60s. The church really started with the publication of SubGenius Pamphlet #1 in 1979. It found acceptance in underground pop-culture circles and has been embraced on college campuses, in the underground music scene, and on the Internet.

Culturally, and conceptually, the Church of the Sub-Genius grew out of the various earlier counter culture movements of the 20th century, the jazz-alcohol-drug movement of the 20s, 30s, and 40s, the Beatnik era of the 50s, and the Hippie movement of the 60s-70s. Adopting some of the precepts of these counter-culture movements, the Sub-Genius Church professes a conspiracy by mainstream culture to sublimate the masses and repress creativity, individual thinking, and social behaviors, and like the earlier counter-cultures, the Church of the Sub-Genius proposes dropping out of these traditional cultures to one extent or another by becoming a "slacker", freeing yourself from all the traditional constraints, although via its mock-dogma, using high-tech film, video, audio, music, and live theatrical events at its various conventions to convey its messages, it stops short of proposing total anarchy. The church seldom takes itself seriously, and so absurdist humor is a common denominator of most of its "teachings" and events.

Because of its similarities to the tenets of Discordianism, The Church of the SubGenius is often described as a syncretic offshoot of that belief. However, its members state that the organization developed on its own with the publication of SubGenius Pamphlet #1 (also known as The World Ends Tomorrow And You May Die!) by Reverend Ivan Stang, a pseudonym for Doug Smith (his real name, now based in the Cleveland, Ohio area), and Dr. Philo Drummond, the original SubGenius Foundation. The original group, using such pseudonyms as "Puzzling Evidence", "Dr. Howl," "Susie the Floozie", "Palmer Vreedeez", and "Pope Sternodox", forwarded their literature to a number of underground pop-culture figures such as R. Crumb, Paul Mavrides, Harry S. Robins aka Dr. Hal, the New Wave rock group Devo, and Erik Lindgren (producer and president of indie label Arf! Arf! Records in Boston), who embraced it and incorporated it into their work. Crumb's promotion of the Church through his comic book series Weirdo brought many new members into the fold, including artists, musicians, and writers. Their efforts resulted in the publication of the Book of the SubGenius in 1983, followed by Three-Fisted Tales of "Bob" in 1990, Revelation X: The "Bob" Apocryphon in 1994 and The SubGenius Psychlopaedia of Slack: The Bobliographon in 2006. In the late 1980s, the video ARISE! was produced by Cordt Holland and Ivan Stang, and narrated by "Dr. Hal" (Harry S. Robins), then distributed by Polygram. The popularization of the Internet in the mid-1990s brought a new surge of interest in the Church, resulting in dozens of home-made, elaborately decorated web sites and two Usenet newsgroups, alt.slack and alt.binaries.slack. (A third newsgroup, alt.binaries.multimedia.slack, was created on March 12, 2005.) Ivan Stang maintains the official SubGenius home page at today. The Church's weekly radio program, the Hour of Slack, is a staple of many college radio stations. It draws from live broadcasts by Stang, his wife Princess Wei R. Doe and voice comic "Lonesome Cowboy Dave" (comedian/musician Dave DeLuca), as well as from other SubGenius radio shows including Rev. Susie the Floozie's "'Bob's' Slack Time Fun House" on WREK in Atlanta [4] and "The Puzzling Evidence Show" on KPFA in Berkeley,[5] featuring Dr. Hal, Dr. Philo Drummond and host Puzzling Evidence.

In 1996, Rev. Stang and Steve Bevilacqua worked together to manage the corporate entity of the Church, the SubGenius Foundation Inc. Their efforts helped to bolster the Church's revival through the late 1990s and early 2000s, until Bevilacqua had to retire from Church management in order to support his wife, Rachel Bevilacqua (see Legal matters). The first X-Day gathering also took place at Brushwood Folklore Center in Sherman, NY in 1996, and the annual Church festival has continued there through the present day.

Such high-profile names as Paul Reubens ("Pee-wee Herman", who placed a picture of "Bob" in every episode of Pee-wee's Playhouse), Magic Mose & his Royal Rockers, featuring 'Blind Sam' (who actually gave a free advertisement to the Church on the back of one of their EP's), David Byrne, Voodoo Loons, Mark Mothersbaugh, Penn Jillette, Robert Anton Wilson, science fiction authors Rudy Rucker and John Shirley, and actor Bruce Campbell have become SubGenius ministers. Composer Frank Zappa said in his autobiography The Real Frank Zappa Book that he agreed with many of the beliefs of the church, but refrained from joining as a full member.[6] Comic book author Warren Ellis has stated the influence of the Church on his writings, though as of 2007 he has not yet admitted if he actually sent the $30 membership fee. Patrick Volkerding, the founder and maintainer of Slackware Linux, is also a SubGenius affiliate, and he has confirmed the Church and "Bob" inspired the name for Slackware.[7]

It is claimed waggishly in church doctrine that Dobbs inspired L. Ron Hubbard to create his own cult when he remarked to him that the general public may be pink, "but their money is green"[8] Ivan Stang also claims that in 1986, an official SubGenius ordainment for Hubbard was paid for and mailed to his address—only two weeks before the Scientology founder's death. However, Hubbard and Scientology's history goes much farther back in time than the Sub-Genius Church, which more likely used similar Scientology double-talk as a parodic springboard for the double-talk in the Mid-80s first edit of it's groundbreaking "Arise" video, and other Sub-genius productions, and possibly even in the pre-Sub-Genius film work of Ivan Stang, which displays the beginning and development of much double-talk syntax used so effectively in later Sub-Genius videos.

A variety of other videos have subsequently been produced, all available on their official web site. Most use film, video, clips and still images from a variety of sources, American and Japanese science fiction movies of the 1950s, old newsreel footage, some more modern TV news and cable show clips, atomic bomb test footage, old civil defense films, still older silent movie footage, 1950s social etiquette films, industrial films, clips from their various Sub-Genius conventions and X-Day events, self-created footage heavy with rapid-fire video effects and computer animation, plus clips sent in by various fans of the organization. Almost all these "found-footage" clips have been heavily modified with additional post-production effects to make them legally a "new work" and are extremely brief to avoid any legal copyright complications.

Basics of "Bob"

The Church describes its philosophy in the following manner:

The Church Of The SubGenius is an order of Scoffers and Blasphemers, dedicated to Total Slack, delving into Mockery Science, Sadofuturistics, Megaphysics, Scatalography, Schizophreniatrics, Morealism, Sarcastrophy, Cynisacreligion, Apocolyptionomy, ESPectorationalism, Hypno-Pediatrics, Subliminalism, Satyriology, Disto-Utopianity, Sardonicology, Fascetiouism, Ridiculophagy, and Miscellatheistic Theology.

These terms, used in a manner that deliberately parodies Scientology and New Age terms, reflect the Church's appeal. It portrays itself as an organization for "mutants, blasphemers, disbelievers, rebels, outcasts, hackers, freethinkers,"[9] and people who generally consider themselves outside the "mainstream" of society. The organization is widely seen as a satire that mocks organized religion, or as the church describes itself, "a cynisacreligion."

In a manner that mocks the nature of many non-profit religious organizations, the Church is known for blatant appeals for money from believers and non-believers alike. The Church is incorporated as a profit-making enterprise, and declares itself to be "the only religion that is proud to pay its taxes." Anyone can become an ordained SubGenius minister by paying a fee of $30 US for a lifetime membership. No other requirement is laid upon prospective members, though the cost of ordination separates the Church from the Universal Life Church and other paper churches that offer ordination to all comers. The Church of the SubGenius is known for a standing offer that stems from the ordainment fee: "Eternal Salvation or TRIPLE Your Money Back!" The organization claims that if an ordained SubGenius minister dies and finds himself standing at the gates of "Normal" or "Boring" Hell, he will be personally greeted by Church founder J. R. "Bob" Dobbs Himself and receive a refund check for $90.00, along with a booklet titled, "How to Enjoy Hell for Five Cents an Eternity," which costs $89.95.[10]

The Church claims that true SubGeniuses are not actually human, but rather are descendants of the Yeti. According to Revelation X: The 'Bob' Apocryphon (published in 1994), SubGenii are actually the mutant offspring of a forbidden sexual union that took place millions of years ago between a resident of Atlantis and a human; at that time, humans were little more than a slave race. The resulting offspring was the catalyst that led to the fall of Atlantis. SubGenii often refer to one another as "Yeti" (or yetinsyny), though this origin story is generally not well known outside of the Church itself. (The term yetinsyny was appropriated from the artist Stanisław Szukalski, whose Behold! the Protong posited that Communists and other people Szukalski disliked were descendant from such unions.)

The Church has said that the name "SubGenius" has nothing to do with intelligence, of a level below genius or otherwise. It appears to be an effort to repudiate pretentiousness. (However, in a purposely contradictory fashion, they have also claimed that they are "SubGenius" because being a genius is not very fun.) The term may have something to do with the general unhappiness and absolute slacklessness of the self-proclaimed super-genius, Wile E. Coyote.


The central figurehead and symbol of the Church is the smiling, pipe-smoking face of J. R. "Bob" Dobbs, an image based on 1950s styled clip art, and bearing a striking resemblance to 50s comic strip character Mark Trail. (In the SubGenius film 'Arise', "Bob" is described at one point, quite aptly, as "A comicbook character who communicates with space aliens and worships money".) "Bob" was considered to be the best salesman of all time. The Church claims that "Bob" (the quotes are included when spelling his name, supposedly as a symbolic halo around his name) founded the Church after he saw a vision of JHVH-1 (or "Jehovah-1") on his homemade TV.

"Bob" was killed in San Francisco in 1984 (though former Church members state this was just a publicity stunt). Since that time, he has been killed and subsequently returned from the dead many times through a process known as teledeportation. The Church, however, denies any similarity between this claim and the Biblical account of Jesus's resurrection. The Church guards the trademark and copyright on "Bob's" image, though his face has been used by many artistic figures, showing up on such places as albums by the rock band Sublime and George Clinton; the movie The Wizard of Speed and Time by Mike Jittlov; in the graphical character set of the Atari ST computers; printed on CDs for Slackware Linux (prior to Version 3); on the set of Pee-wee's Playhouse, in British comic 2000AD, inside the strip Robo-Hunter, and in Devo's video for the song "Love Without Anger". "Bob" made an appearance in the comic The Badger, his form having been taken by a demon who commented at one point "Do? I'm going to beat you to death with this pipe." He also made a brief appearance in Marvel Comics' Slapstick as a coffee store clerk.

The Dobbs Icon.

The Church has recently adopted a new symbol called the "Dobbs Icon" (Also known as the sacred ikon), which is a stylized cross with three bars and a pipe, placed in a pattern that matches the eyes, nose, mouth, and pipe of "Bob"'s image. This symbol resembles the patriarchal cross and it is possibly a parody of both the Christian and the Scientologist cross.

Nothing is more central to "Bob" than his pipe, which is said to be filled with the mysterious substance known as habafropzipulops or "frop," (not a common drug) which may contain either mystical, hallucinogenic, or Divine powers. The pipe may also allude to surrealist painter Rene Magritte's famous work, The Treachery of Images, which features an image of a pipe and the words "Ceci n'est pas une pipe" (This is not a pipe). According to the church, the image of "Bob" and his pipe are often seen on random objects, possibly to herald things to come or as an omen, or possibly for no reason at all.

The number 13,013 (usually seen as "13013") is the Number of "Bob", or the Mark of Dobbs.

In its January 1, 2000 issue, a Time magazine internet-based poll named J.R. "Bob" Dobbs the #1 "Phoney Or Fraud" of the 20th century.[11][12]


The central belief in the Church is the pursuit of Slack, which generally stands for the sense of freedom, independence, and original thinking that comes when you achieve your personal goals. The Church states that we are all born with Original Slack, but that Slack has been stolen from us by a worldwide conspiracy of normal people, or "pinks".[13] The Church encourages originality and frowns on actions seen as pinkness, which happens when one bows down to authority and the accepted limits of society. Slack is also about doing nothing and getting what you want anyway. "Bob" being the center of the Slack plane cannot fail, even his failures are startling successes as a result of his absurdly high Slack. Popular Church phrases supporting these goals are "Give Me Slack or KILL ME!", "The SubGenius Must Have Slack" and "Fuck 'Em If They Can't Take A Joke."

The Linux distribution Slackware is named for Slack.[14] The card game Chez Geek uses Slack to keep score; the object of the game is to accumulate Slack counters until one player wins by reaching his or her Slack Goal. One of the cards that a player can use within the game to gain Slack is the Book of the Subgenius.

Sense of humor

The Church encourages humor, comedy, parody, and satire far more than most religious faiths. This belief is probably why the Church is seen on one level as an elaborate joke (the Church argues that if it is a joke, then it is "a very serious joke," "a joke that you can believe in," or "the greatest joke ever told"), an arguably postmodern mockery of organized religion, and a parody of controversial religious groups and cults, especially Scientology, Evangelicalism ,"fundamentalist", and "televangelism". Some refer to it as a "joke" or "parody religion". For instance, in their book Religion Online: Finding Faith on the Internet, Lorne L. Dawson and Douglas E. Cowan characterize it as a "sophisticated joke religion".[15] Almost nothing is considered off-limits to comedy in SubGenius circles, and the group's jokes often veer into the realm of bad taste. The Book of the SubGenius says: "If you don't laugh, you didn't get it, but if you ONLY laugh, you didn't get it." Church members frequently pull practical jokes on each other, even as they are using their comedic talents to other ends. The Book of the SubGenius poses the question "Is this a joke disguised as a religion, or a religion disguised as a joke in sensible shoes?"


Church members living in the same geographic area are encouraged (though it is not mandatory) to form a group: a local club or "clench".[16] These clenches are typically the ones who bind together in order to put on a Devival. Some of these clenches position themselves as their own religion. This is encouraged by the Church, and is officially known as a schism. Ivan Stang himself has been quoted as saying, "Quit the church and start your own damn religion!" Paradoxically, one of the ways one can most fully embrace the philosophy of the Church of the SubGenius is to ultimately declare oneself to no longer be a faithful member of the Church, but to instead have schismed and formed one's own heretical sect or denomination, such as the Church of Don. This dynamic embodies the nature of the Church as fundamentally individualistic, and antithetical to the adherence and obedience-based ways of most religions.


SubGenius gatherings, or Devivals, can be seen as a combination of religious preaching, stand-up comedy, and rock concerts. When the local members of the Church hold a Devival in their area, it typically occurs at a popular nightclub, and it features SubGenius preachers such as Dr. Hal, Rev. Susie the Floozie, Priestess Pisces or Rev. Stang, and backed by rock bands with such names as the Swingin' Love Corpses, Doktors 4 "Bob", Saint N and Hellena Handbasket, Jehovah Hates Phred, Einstein's Secret Orchestra, The Mondo Retardo Band, The Amino Acids, and the Kings of Feedback. Devivals have been held each year as part of both the Starwood Festival and WinterStar Symposium since 1991. Attendees at Devivals are encouraged to bring money and spend it at the ever-present sales table. Some Devivals have been known to veer out of control. In 1999, overly cautious officials of the city of Cambridge, Massachusetts pressured owners of The Middle East nightclub to cancel the booked devival because of a mistaken belief that the organizers were affiliated with the Trenchcoat Mafia (an organization which was mistakenly accused of being responsible for the Columbine High School massacre).[17]


An important SubGenius event occurred on July 5, 1998: X-Day. The Church had been predicting that on this day the world would be destroyed by invading alien armies known as the X-ists (which is short for "Men from Planet X"). Only the members of the Church of the SubGenius were expected to be saved from this SubGenius version of the apocalypse, by being carried away in the spaceships of the Sex-Goddesses. When the promised cataclysm failed to manifest, Rev. Stang was tarred and feathered by his fellow SubGenii. Nevertheless, Stang was permitted to retain his position as Church administrator, and although that day and each subsequent July 5 has passed without evidence of an alien invasion, the faithful membership still gather for the "Rupture" at a campground called Brushwood Folklore Center in western New York state to herald this SubGenius holiday. [18] Reverend Ivan Stang has given many excuses for the failure of the Rupture to happen, such as claiming that "Bob" betrayed all SubGenii, that the scriptures were accidentally read upside down (hence the real year of the Rupture will be 8661), or that due to calendrical error or sabotage it is not yet really 1998.[19] Some would argue that it did happen, albeit in a metaphysical and/or allegorical manner requiring greater shift of paradigm to truly understand. Others have suggested that the X-ists did visit Earth as predicted, but that the planet we know as Earth was either secretly switched with Mars sometime during or shortly after World War II, or that the X-ists left with the persuasion that mankind will do the job just as well, if not better.[20]

Reverend Stang has argued that X-Day is a religious holiday for the Church, and members of the Church should take the day of July 5 as vacation or holiday: "...if you can't get off the planet, at least get off from work."[21]

Other holy days

Besides X-Day, the Church of the SubGenius has six seasons as identified in The Book (Advert, Epicacophony, Emaculation, Turnover, Passaround, and M'Moreal Day) and has also published a "Sacred Calendar of SubGenius Saints" at the end of their most recent major publication, The SubGenius Psychlopaedia of Slack: The Bobliographon. It assigns a feast day or holy day (sometimes several) to every day of the year. Many of these feast days are rather unusual.

Additionally, in the e-mails sent out by the SubGenius foundation to confirm orders made at their online store, mention is made of a holiday called "Xistlessnessmess", which falls on December 25. Furthermore, it has been asserted that "Bob" has died and been reincarnated at least 366 times throughout history & prehistory, thus every day is "Bob"'s birthday (and cause for celebration).


Image © St. Kenneth Huey, used with permission.
See also a dictionary of entities in the #External links section.

Church mythology, or SubGenius Mythos, includes entities such as:

  • Jehovah 1 (aka JHVH-1 or Jehovah-One), a God-like wrathful entity (a "wrathful alien space god from some corporate sin galaxy").
  • NHGH (aka Nhee Ghee or Eehg Eehn), a Satan-like smiling entity (god of Bad Luck and Unfortunate Coincidences, cosmic embodiment of Murphy's Law) designed by Joe Riley.

Legal matters

1989: Bob Black's bombing

According to two accounts he published and the charging document filed in Federal District Court, ex-SubGenius anarchist Bob Black received a bomb in the mail in November 1989.[22] Black charged a Church member for the deed, believing the device was sent to him because of criticism he had made of the Church.[23] Ivan Stang and other members of the Church have denied any involvement in this incident, and no one else was charged.

2006: Rev. Magdalen's child custody troubles

In 2006, Rachel Bevilacqua, known as Rev. Magdalen in the SubGenius hierarchy, lost custody and contact with her son after a district court judge took offense at her participation in the Church's X-Day festival. Judge James Punch asked Bevilacqua to explain the humor of pictures from the event, and required that she produce a picture that would "absolutely knock my socks off with the humor of it". Without identifying anything in her testimony as specifically false, Punch pronounced her description of the church's activities as "clearly prevaricating" and "obviously so not true from anybody who's looking at it from any normal perspective" and Bevilacqua herself as "mentally ill" and a "pervert". (Ironically, the Official X-Day Video comes with a humorous instruction pamphlet that, among other things, warns people not to show the film to "normals" because "they will think you are insane".)

Punch subsequently recused himself, and Bevilacqua retained Lipsitz Green Scime Cambria LLP, the law firm of Paul Cambria.[24][25] On January 5, 2007, district Judge Eric Adams issued a ruling in Bevilacqua's favor requiring her son to be returned to her, but a temporary stay order was issued preventing this ruling from taking effect.[26] The case was apparently ended on July 6, 2007, when a New York appellate court awarded custody of Bevilacqua's son to her ex-boyfriend, the boy's father.[27] However, further incidents resulted in an additional custody hearing in August 2007, with Judge Punch returning to the case. As of August 14, 2007, custody of Bevilacqua's son has been awarded to her, pending the outcome of a felony hearing (drunk driving) for the boy's father.





  • Stang, Ivan; Holland, Cordt; Robins, Hal (2006) [1991] (DVD video), Arise! : the SubGenius video, SubGenius Moving Pictures, OCLC 388112825  

See also



  1. ^ "membership figure". Retrieved 2008-08-13.  
  2. ^ "The Merry Pranksters And the Art of the Hoax; Mordantly funny, eerily Orwellian, media 'jammers' and billboard artists are challenging reality". New York Times, pg. H1. December 23, 1990.  
  3. ^ Knight, Peter (2003), Peter Knight, ed., Conspiracy theories in American history: an encyclopedia, Volume 1, ABC-CLIO, p. 170, ISBN 9781576078129,  
  4. ^ WREK Atlanta, 91.1 FM (2008-11-22). "Sunday Shows | WREK Atlanta, 91.1 FM". Retrieved 2009-12-10.  
  5. ^ "Puzzling Evidence | KPFA 94.1 FM Berkeley: Listener Sponsored Free Speech Radio". Retrieved 2009-12-10.  
  6. ^ Zappa, Frank; Peter Occhiogrosso. The Real Frank Zappa Book (First Touchstone Edition 1999 ed.). Touchstone. p. 234. ISBN 0671705725.  
  7. ^ "Replies from Slackware Founder Patrick Volkerding". Slashdot Interview. Retrieved 2007-08-27.  
  8. ^ Subgenius Foundation, The. The Book of the SubGenius. New York:Fireside (Simon & Schuster), 1987. 18th printing. p. 18.
  9. ^ Chicago Tribune description of Church of the SubGenius by columnist Eric Zorn
  10. ^ BobHellCard
  11. ^ ""Readers Speak: Down With Geraldo, Time Magazine, January 1, 2000, pg. 34".,9171,995817,00.html.  
  12. ^ "SubGenius Media Archive, Rev. Ivan Stang commentary on Time Magazine January 1, 2000 article".  
  13. ^ Press release posted on mentioning Original Slack being stolen by the Conspiracy
  14. ^ Slashdot | Replies from Slackware Founder Patrick Volkerding
  15. ^ Dawson, Lorne (2004). Religion Online. New York: Routledge. p. 170. ISBN 0415970210.  
  16. ^ Clenches and Schisms page on
  17. ^ "'Trenchcoat' comedy shows canceled in mix-up"
  18. ^ "Brushwood Folklore Center Yearly Event Schedule".  
  19. ^ "X-Day Drill Reports, 1998, Archives".  
  20. ^ "ibid.".  
  21. ^ "Stang at Starwood 99 Devival CD, 2000".  
  22. ^ Black, Bob (1989). "Bomb 'Em If They Can't Take a Joke", 1989 (post-November 22), reprinted at
  23. ^ Black, Bob. "They Don't Call it SubGenius for Nothing". Spunk Library. Retrieved 2008-10-28.  
  24. ^ ""Mother Pokes Fun at Religion, Loses Son", WROC TV News 8 Now, Rochester, New York, March 27, 2006, 6:00 PM".  
  25. ^ Michael Gill (2006-05-31). "Perversion of Judgement:J.R. "Bob" Dobbs, Mary Magdelen, a Judge Named Punch and the Custody Battle That Has Many Asking, Why a Goat?". Cleveland Free Times.  
  26. ^ "Judicial decision of January 5, 2007".  
  27. ^ "Judicial decision of July 6, 2007" (PDF).  
  28. ^ Steve Jackson Games (1997). "INWO: SubGenius Rules, v1.01", 1997, copy on
  29. ^ Apparently started directly with "volume 17" ca. 1982: the three earliest cites found include issue No. 39 Vol. 17 (1982), No. 40 Vol. 17 (1983), and No. 41 Vol. 17 (1984).[1] [2]
  30. ^ "If You Don'T See The Fnord It Can'T Eat You". Retrieved 2009-12-10.  
  31. ^ "Getting Gray With Reverand Ivan Stang". 1989-03-02. Retrieved 2009-12-10.  
  32. ^ "The Cleveland Free Times :: Archives :: Circle Of Ash". 2005-07-06. Retrieved 2009-12-10.  
  33. ^ "Cleveland - News - Slack Is Back". Retrieved 2009-12-10.  

External links

Simple English

The Church of the SubGenius is a religion founded by the J.R. "Bob" Dobbs. Originally based in Dallas, Texas, now based in Cleveland Heights, Ohio. The Church of the Subgenius has a large following of Yetisyny and Bobbies. It was founded by J R "Bob" Dobbs, the self anointed "Saint of Sales". In 1953 "Bob" was fixing his TV which he made, and JHVH-1 Space God put knowledge of Slack and other stuff into "Bob"'s head so he could save the Abnormals, known in the church as "SubGenii" or "Yetinsyny", from being hurt on X-day (July 5, 1998), by making the X-ists let us go on their pleasure saucers while they destroy the world.

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