Well, got to read through most of it. There is some good info and images there, but a LOT of pure nonsense. There are moments that showed Marrs has NO CLUE what the heck he's talking about.
An image of the Egyptian Asar(Osiris) being guarded by a serpent-headed spirit was described by Marrs as an image of the "unholy trinity." He claimed the guardian represented "the Goddess." Apparently, there is Satan, the Goddess, and their son(the antichrist I guess). Finding a guardian spirit who watches over Osiris and claiming it's a goddess really hurts the believability of the book. Even a year 1 Egyptology student can tell you that's a guardian spirit, not a goddess. Not to mention showing statues with their fists on their chests from where they were holding a staff(in many images the staff had been broken off) and claiming it's some Illuminati hand gesture.
Then making really silly mistakes like saying "the left-handed path" throughout, which is actually "the left hand path" . Then he refers to Heru(Horus) as "the god of silence," even though Egyptologists have known for fifty years that the whole "god of silence" thing was just a misunderstanding my the Budge crowd. The young Horus had a finger in his mouth because he was a baby. A lot of early Egyptologists thought it was because he was making a "be quiet" gesture. Marrs, showing his total lack of knowledge, continues to call him this. He even goes so far as to show scenes of movie stars in various movies making the gesture. Of course whenever we make that gesture, it's because we're secretly Illuminati agents. We ALL know Harpo Marx took his name from Harpocrates(Horus), the God of Silence, and that's why he played a mute, right? And it's okay that Marrs calls Horus Greek, even though he was Egyptian. Because Marrs is an EXPERT on the occult.
He takes the OTO logo designed by Crowley and finds a few "purely evil" images in it... but then ignores the fact that it also has a dove representing the Holy Spirit. We don't want to mention that do we?
Then a lot of things he mentions have been debunked so often that if he's REALLY an expert, he KNOWS these things have been, and uses them anyway. He keeps mentioning Jane Mansfield and Sammy Davis Junior were in the Church of Satan, which is "sort of" true. But he doesn't mention how much of it is exaggerated(like Davis was given an honorary membership, not sure he did much with it).
And a lot of the photos are just of somebody doing something totally normal that we do everyday, like putting their chin on their hands, or putting one fist in the air in excitement, or folding their hands together, with some caption like "Such and such is clearly showing his deep knowledge of Illuminati codes by resting his chin on his hands!" Or someone will be on stage dancing around and he'll be like "See how he's jumping in the air forming triangles with his legs? Masonic symbolism!"
I mean seriously... Marrs takes images of everything and makes them into Masonic hand gestures or symbols, even on images where it's clearly meaningless. He'll be like "Look, the Nabisco logo is a triangle! Triangles are a symbol of the Goddess, which is one part of the Unholy Trinity! And look here! THREE DOTS! Don't you see!? Three dots for the UNHOLY TRINITY!!!"
I swear, he actually finds an image of three dots and says this.
There are some good images in here, but a majority of it is ridiculous. This sort of thing bothers me because a serious-minded person picking this up is liable to dismiss the entire concept of the Illuminati because so much of the book is ridiculous.
What bothers me most is Marrs' claims to be an "expert" on the occult. Either he really IS an expert, and thus KNOWS he's lying about so much of this, or he's NOT an expert, and thus is lying by claiming that he is. Either way, he's lying.
A good buy for some of the images. Overall a waste of money. I'm tempted to scan some of the better images and re-sell the book.
I've never seen anyone put all of this together like this! All of the signs and the people doing them--not just now, but all through history. It adds an even greater dimension to Dan Brown's novels.