And the obscurity won't last long, with reviews saying things like:
Cortez on Jupiter is frequently funny novel but one with a serious heart. His story may be closest to Alfred Bester,but his freewheeling hi-NRG word mashups and sharp wide-ranging satire owe as much to Ishmael Reed. Twenty years on I still know no writer in SF consistently doing what Hogan does with language to document, shape and comment on colliding cultures.
Meanwhile, here some video extras:
Yes, Jackson Pollock was an influence:
So was John Glenn:
And the Chicano tradition of getting creative with technology:
If you wonder what encountering the inhabitants of the Red Spot would be like, check this out: