From 1967 up until his recent death, the British sculptor and Pop art invator Eduardo Paolozzi (1924-2005) used the pages of the invative British literary magazine Ambit as a space for some of his most experimental creations, collapsing the boundary between text and image with Pop abandon. His Ambit works--collages, visual essays and fragments from vels, pop culture images from newspapers, magazines and advertisements--tackle such subjects as the war in Vietnam, the acceleration of Japanese techlogy and the mirages of mass advertising. Housed in a funky Day-Glo plastic slip cover with silkscreened title, and printed on a variety of paper stocks, The Jet Age Compendium reprints these works in their entirety for the first time. A 28-page booklet by David Brittain inserted into the slip cover celebrates these works and discusses Paolozzi's relationship to writers associated with Ambit such as J.G. Ballard.