I just checked.

ATTN: TPB, Esq.: My esteemed nemesis in hilarity, Doc Holliday, is onto something there.

Here’s what you’d get for cost of entry:

Cost of entry, first off, ranges from temporarily free to $5.00 to $12.00, generously provided to us by the internet sprites on a monthly basis.

What you get for your price of entry is as follows:

At its cheapest, daCunha lets you read everything appearing on the website. Not everything that month, but everything there is to read so far. We’re not a magazine. We’re more of a farmer’s market or street fair where artists can display their wares and interact with their audience.

If you allow us to extort a little more money from you, things get a bit touchable. At this middling level of $7.00 monthly, you get a book every year full of daCunha art. It’ll be a sort of coffee-table style, artistically pleasant, browsable book that you’ll want to thumb through for the pleasure of it. Also, if’n you see enough generosity in your soul to subscribe at this level, then you get priority ticketing to the real, human parties we’ll be having every now and then around the globe.

At the $12.00 level, you get the full, multi-media experience. As soon as we develop smell-o-vision, expect that. In the meantime, you’ll be able to expect pleasure in the air for your ear cavities and your eye holes. I’d use the word smorgasbord here, but I looked it up the other day, and it doesn’t technically apply, since daCunha isn’t a sort of oily open-faced sandwich, in spite of what some reviewers have said.

You get all that for subscribing. If you subscribe at the free level, it’s equivalent to the $12.00 level, but only for twenty-three days.

Anyway! More than any of that stuff — and that’s all some good fecking stuff — you’d get this prize beyond measure…

daCunha is an organization that’s identified a shortcoming in the world: there are certain types of experts and craftsman who seem to suffer devaluation, craftsman who produce beautiful things that cause pleasure and increase social awareness, and just generally bring something good into the too-bleary drudgery of carrying on. If you contribute to daCunha at any level, even if it’s only to subscribe for free and tell other people what you found, then you’re supporting an organization that’s carving out more comfortable possibilities for starving artists. Some silent screamers have nowhere to speak. If all goes well, and slightly interested persons like yourself follow your curiosity, then daCunha will be a speaking place.

We make it pretty easy:

Would you concur, Todd?