One can never adequately describe the sensation that prevails when an insight is being discovered, shared, exchanged, needless to say it is a sensation belonging to a higher nature, as Emerson might have said. As I was going through the final content of this issue I often felt captivated by the ideas and arguments advanced below, to the extent that some of them continue to haunt my mind. Whether it was Keramati's giant of a hypothesis in which oil reserves around the world veritably become a means of studying modern military histories, or the haunting analysis of Steele's Abu Ghraib prison guards, or the utterly confusing nature of time travel that Gendler presents ... In every contribution there was a new world to be explored; in Wright's article it was a case of reverse mimesis, while Cootey's first person narrator writes with a forceful vision, almost a delirium, in which Conrad's Heart of Darkness communicates beyond the narrative, in a meta narrative unfolding in the reader's mind. From Adesoji we learn that not all the world's national media invariably becomes an accomplice with the governments of those nations, that sometimes the media, in a post-globalisation world, can act as a powerful force in achieving good instead of hindering it. Rebecca Beirne's contribution discusses how the media can present images that are contradictory to the revolutionary rhetoric they imply -- how on the one hand a narrative that seeks to de-normalize and de-marginalize, can still unwittingly enforce prevalent and misleading discourses. In Moses Ayeomoni's contribution we learn about the use of English - the mother of all colonial languages - among Yoruba-speaking Nigerians. So here it is, the last issue of 2006, and the close to a third wonderful year of Nebula. See you soon in 2007 with issue 4.1. Thank you to all the contributors and the readers for their endless encouragement and support.