Since 2010 there has been a revival of interest in George Adamski and his mission, introducing a whole new generation to this foremost ‘contactee’ of the 1950s, who detractors thought had already been relegated to the fringes of UFOlogy. New and much needed research, long overdue, has been conducted and reveals information that rebuts the many ‘foregone conclusions’ of his critics.

Those with a genuine interest to make up their own mind about Adamski’s philosophy and experiences will find relevant titles listed here, along with some older books that present crucial details.


In The Sea of Consciousness (April 2019) Dutch author Gerard Aartsen shows that George Adamski’s philosophy is now being confirmed by 21st century systems science. This book includes an integral republication of Adamski’s lost debut, The Invisible Ocean (1932).


Thorough research into the authenticity of George Adamski’s photographic material, using the latest technology, was done by Danish photographer Rene Erik Olsen and published in his book The George Adamski Story (January 2019).


New documentary evidence proving the authenticity of Adamski’s desert encounter of 20 November 1952 is presented by French researcher Michel Zirger in his book Authenticating the George Adamski Case (August 2018). This is a companion volume to his book “We Are Here!” (2017) about George Hunt Williamson, which also adds pertinent information about Adamski.


Earlier Gerard Aartsen provided a unique and comprehensive overview of Adamski’s teaching in George Adamski – A Herald for the Space Brothers (August 2010). This book shows, for the first time, the true scope of Adamski’s mission to inform humanity of our spiritual nature, our interplanetary brotherhood and the need to take responsibility for our home, planet Earth.


With a focus on Adamski’s lecture tour of New Zealand during his world speaking tour in 1959, Tony Brunt shows a sincere willingness and effort to understand the complexity of Adamski’s character in his free PDF George Adamski – The Toughest Job in the World (2010).




Other titles of interest:


In his book Alien Base (1998), UK researcher Timothy Good takes a closer look at George Adamski and his claims in chapter 6, ‘The Space People’, and chapter 7, ‘Claims, Contradictions and Corroborations’.


The first book to attempt an unbiased look at George Adamski’s life and work was George Adamski – The Untold Story (1983) by former Adamski associate Lou Zinnstag and Timothy Good.


In his revised and enlarged edition of Flying Saucers Have Landed (1970) co-author Desmond Leslie added a Part Three with an extensive and worthwhile Commentary on George Adamski.



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