From Amazon UK, Andy Stephenson reviews The Other Side of Truth:
Unashamedly autobiographical and speculative, while solidly grounded in well-referenced objectivity, “The Other Side of Truth” utilises the author’s active interest in the paranormal to peer around the edge of perception in an attempt to glimpse some of the reality at the heart of the human condition. Kimball takes the supernatural in hand to break through the language barrier inherent in all such speculations and goes on to explore humankind’s mysterious, puzzle-like relationship with scientific progress, art, music, film, works of fiction, philosophy, politics, theology, history, and all forms of the imagination. Part travelogue, the book consistently deepens the mystery with a whole range of references to the author’s experience of the paranormal via personal anecdote and investigation, always bringing the reader back to the essential question begging to be asked in a society overridden with banality and spectacle – ‘who are we, and even more importantly, who do we want to become?’ There are photographs throughout, and the bibliography and footnotes are great for further reading. Overall, it’s an intriguing, all-encompassing, concise, funny and sometimes moving page-turner, and, if all that doesn’t take your fancy, it’s still a fantastic book about UFOs and ghosts and stuff.