Michael Le Flem, M.A. is a researcher, adjunct professor of history and philosophy, columnist for New Dawn Magazine, scuba diver and guitarist. He grew up in South Florida, and attended the Harriet. L. Wilkes Honors College and Florida State University, where he studied Western intellectual history and U.S. foreign policy. Visions of Atlantis: Reclaiming our Lost Ancient Legacy (2022), his second history book after 2008's The Specter of Reason: The Historicization of the Enlightenment , is the product of over seven years of research and a lifetime of reflection.
Michael has also published numerous book reviews and articles for the online history archive of the 1960s, KennedysandKing.com, curated by James DiEugenio., and was a one-time research assistant for investigative journalist Whitney Webb while she was writing her best-selling two-part series , One Nation Under Blackmail . He has also ghostwritten for authors of the History Press.
Michael is eager to share ideas with open-minded podcasters, authors and radio personalities, and is open to invitations and collaborations on topics of interest. He hopes to pursue a Ph.d in history at Harvard next year. Wish him luck.
Michael Le Flem M.A. | LinkedIn
About the Book
Visions of Atlantis: Reclaiming our Lost Ancient Legacy (2022)
People the world over have grappled with the story of Atlantis for millennia, and Visions of Atlantis provides a unique and compelling glimpse into what might have been. Clairvoyant impressions from Edgar Cayce, Rudolf Steiner, Barbara Hand Clow and others, as well as a novel cross-examination of Frederick Oliver's clairaudient 1886 text, A Dweller on Two Planets , supplement a concerted scientific, philosophical and historical investigation of humanity's antediluvian achievements and Atlantis' tragic demise.
At the same time, readers will see just how the story of Atlantis has evolved from the seminal account passed down by Plato almost 2,400 years ago into those of the present day, as we engage with some of its strongest proponents and harshest critics alike. More than just a dry catalog of Atlantean footnotes, Visions of Atlantis strikes at the core of the great divide between materialist reductionism and the frontiers of metaphysics, enjoining readers to reconsider some of their most deeply held beliefs about psychic phenomena, reincarnation, and the vast unknown past.