Category Archives: Authors – Commentary

Hellenic Immortal Blog Tour Interview with Gene Doucette

Have you heard of Adam? He’s immortal… but that isn’t the only interesting thing about him. He is somewhere in the neighborhood of 60,000 years old, but looks 32. He charms the ladies and is often drunk, but what better ways to pass the time? Of course, you cannot discount his encounters with supernatural beings and his entanglements with ancient Greek mythology… Well, let’s hear a little from Adam and his creator, Gene Doucette, about the sequel to Immortal: Hellenic Immortal.

Adam: We’re talking today with Gene Doucette, the author of Immortal and the upcoming Hellenic Immortal, due out on May third. Tell me what these books are about, Gene.

Gene: Um.

Adam: What?

Gene: They’re about you, dude. Why are you doing that?

Adam: I’m supposed to be interviewing you. That’s what you told me.

Gene: Could you do it without the cardboard toilet paper tube?

Adam: I don’t have a microphone.

Gene: It’s a print interview.

Adam: Fine. Talk about Hellenic Immortal. Or what you had for breakfast or something. Whatever.

Gene: When I wrote Immortal I more or less avoided entirely a significant portion of history: the classical Greek period. Now obviously you spent time there, but so much more happened during that era it didn’t make sense to talk about it as Just Another Time like it would have had I stuck it into Immortal. It almost deserved its own book.

Adam: Plus there was that whole thing about it not being relevant to the events in Immortal.

Gene: Right. Although I hope we don’t have to wait for something from the distant past to resurface and threaten your life before we can talk about it again, because I was kind of interested in Byzantium and the silk road and all of that, but none of that’s likely to come back to life and try and kill you.

Adam: That’s what we thought about the Eleusinians.

Gene: True enough.

Adam: Do you think people who liked the first book will like the second?

Gene: Well yeah, of course.

Adam: I know it’s a stupid question, just go with it.

Gene: Okay, okay. I think the second book has a different kind of pace to it. It’s slightly more mature, because as a writer I was slightly more mature when I wrote it. We also spend more time discussing philosophy and religion, which is not inherently pulse-pounding.

Adam: So it’s boring.

Gene: Oh my god do you not want people to read it??

Adam: It’s not boring.

Gene: No it’s not boring. It’s intellectually more challenging. Especially the Silenus passages. Plus there are plenty of folks who are trying to kill you, which is diverting.

Adam: Diverting, you say.

Gene: More interesting than you talking about drinking for two hundred pages.

Adam: Hey, I thought that was a pretty good first draft.

Gene: I think we’re done, yes?

Adam: Close enough.

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Hellenic Immortal Blog Tour May 3rd

Watch for the upcoming visit from the Hellenic Immortal Blog Tour on May 3rd!!!!!

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Todd Keisling – A Life Transparent Book Club Interview

Last Thursday, Todd Keisling, author of A Life Transparent, was brave enough to meet (via technology) with my book club, the Pageturners. Skype failed us, but luckily my iPhone on speaker worked out just fine. My group not only liked the book, they were hassling Todd for previews of the sequels!

On the surface A Life Transparent might not look like a book club book. It kind of seems like a creepy, scary, very un-book club-like tale. But once you begin, you find that it is more fable than fear. As is my custom, I will not spoil the book for you, but trust me, if  you and your group look beyond the superficial, you may just find A LOT to talk about. Oh, and Todd’s publisher even provided a reader’s guide!

As for Todd, he was charming, forthcoming, and honest. He answered every question, no matter how personal or probing, with kindness and humility. We, as a group, highly recommend ALT as a book club selection or an independent read… Of course if all you ever read is non-fiction you may find yourself in the Monochrome…

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How Cool Would This Be?

I’ve signed up to hopefully obtain a review copy of Christopher Moore’s latest book. I love his sense of humor. I’ve read all of his books and even bought some of the merchandise that has his logos and benefits MS research. I’ll include some of his Facebook gems and some links…. cross your fingers for me.

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Beta Reading

I love beta reading books from my friends who are authors. I really do. Only… I can’t tell anyone about them. It’s kind of a secret. So when Gene Doucette or Todd Keisling allow me to read a prepublished work, I LOVE it…. but I can’t really tell you about it.

Recently, I’ve beta-read the follow up to Immortal, Hellenic Immortal; and the follow up to A Life Transparent, The Liminal Man. I offered thoughts and answered questions and will be re-reading at least one of them after edits.

What can I tell you? Both books are going to be really good. Set aside a little cash to pick them up when they come out. And if you haven’t read the first book of either series, what are you waiting for?

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Guest Post by Author Claude Bouchard

Over time, I’ve often been asked, “How do you write a book?” – “What’s the right way to write a book?” – “What’s the correct method?” – “What’s the step-by-step process?”

I’m privileged to have a number of other writers as friends and, out of curiosity, I’ve asked them the same questions and received a variety of different answers. For example:

One writer tends to work out the complete story, mapping it out on paper before starting on the actual book. This includes the plot from start to finish, character development, scenes and settings, the whole works.

  • Another builds independent scenes in his head and writes them out when they are complete. Though he has an overall idea of his story from the start, these various scenes are created in random order and then assembled in the sequence required to make to make it all work.
  • A third friend writes one chapter at a time by hand and edits it, also by hand, before typing it into her computer. She then repeats the process with the next chapter and so on until the book is done.
  • Some do all required research beforehand while others research as they go. Some listen to music while they write, others always write at the same time of day or set a number of words per day, etc, etc.
  • As for me, I get a general idea in my head and let my fingers go nuts on the keyboard. I often don’t know exactly where I’m going and I rarely have a clue where it comes from. I may jot down a note here or there or quickly list the scenes about to take place but mostly, I’m working in void that simply must be filled. This has been my method from the start and each time I’ve put it into play, the story unfolded and ended up being a full novel.

That’s all fine and nice but, which way is the right way to write? As far as I’m concerned, all of them are as long as they work for you. Writing is an art form and as long as the correct elements are present; a good storyline, proper spelling, grammar and punctuation, the method the artist uses to paint his or her story doesn’t matter. What does matter is the finished product.

Please visit Claude’s blog where this post is reprinted and be sure to check out his books on  Amazon.com.

 

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Interview from the Verge: Gene Doucette’s Adam from Immortal

This week the Verge, being on verge, is interviewing a character from a book rather than the author. Why? Because the author is nice, but less interesting than the character (aren’t they always?). Sorry, Gene. Oh, by the way, the character is Adam – and he’s immortal. He travels a lot and has more intimate knowledge of history, having lived it, than any of us will ever know from reading recorded history.

WotV: Hi, Adam. How are you today?

Adam: I just discovered a television channel with pornography on it.  I wish I could say I‘m excited by this, but nobody looks like they’re actually enjoying themselves.  Still, it’s a find.  I had no idea the channels went this high.

WotV: Did you happen to bring Iza with you? Iza is a fairy and I happen to be quite fond of her.

Adam: Iza is in the other room right now, which is fine as she’s been in a mood since Clara left.  She keeps making this huffing noise and muttering something that sounds like “men!”  It’s like living with a stereotype; I think I should stop letting her watch the soaps.

Oh, but I have to correct you.  Iza is not a fairy; she’s a pixie.  Fairies are larger and more terrifying.

WotV: It’s awfully nice of you to tell Gene Doucette your stories. Does he have something on you?

Adam: I was considering making up a grand story about him saving my life or my saving his, or hinting at some sort of dark secret or racy photograph, but the truth is we just hit it off and it was time for me to talk.  I mean, there are parts of my life that turn up in one historical record or other, but none of those are from my perspective.  Gene does a decent job of taking my rambling stories and turning them into something that makes sense.

Just don’t tell him I said something nice about him.

WotV: What’s your favorite beer?

Adam:  Egyptian beer, circa… let’s see, 4,000 BC?  It was dark, very alcoholic, and had a certain rawness you just don’t get from anything brewed now.

But since I can’t get that, I tend to settle for whatever’s available.

WotV: Of all of the creatures you’ve encountered, what/who is your favorite? Least favorite? Why?

Adam: Favorite is very easy, and you would think so too if you ever met a succubus.  But in fairness, it really depends on what I’m doing at the time.  Succubus… well, that’s obvious.  But if I need a drinking buddy it’s hard to go wrong with an iffrit.  Vampires make excellent long-term travel companions, satyrs are excellent to hunt with, and if you need something stolen having an elf or a goblin with you will definitely improve your chances.

Least favorite… there are many, many things out there that should be actively avoided.  Demons are probably at the top of the list because they are very nasty and fairly common.  But there are rarer things out there much more dangerous than demons.  Like nymphs.

WotV: How many hearts do you estimate you’ve broken over your lifetime?

Adam: Impossible to say.  But I don’t think I’m terribly easy to fall in love with, so I can’t imagine the number is huge.  And sexually I tend to be a short-term solution rather than a long-term investment, so most of the time my chosen amour knows the deal heading into things.  Plus I don’t tend to stick around long enough for this sort of thing to get too involved.

Have I added enough qualifiers to get out of this question intact?

WotV: Hmmm. I suppose I’ll move on… In Immortal, you present a lot of history. Do you think Gene knew any of that stuff before you taught it to him or would he have had to do research to get it right?

Adam: Gene researches to see if I’m making things up entirely, which is not a completely unreasonable concern.  He will also research to get the time right, or as close to right as we can manage under the circumstances.  Since I didn’t have a watch or a modern calendar with me most of my life the question of “when” or “how long ago” is surprisingly complicated.  For instance, we guesstimated how old I am by discussing the climate of equatorial Africa from when I was a child.

WotV: It seems that Gene has plans to tell more of your story. Do you want to drop any hints about it? Please?

AdamMy understanding is Gene will be releasing a chapter of Hellenic Immortal when this tour is over.  But: the book covers some of the time I spent in the early Greek peninsula, a surprisingly resilient cult, and a god.

WotV: Do you think the woman with red hair is your destiny? Do you believe in destiny?

Adam: No, I don’t believe in destiny.  I used to joke that the only people who blamed bad things on fate were the ones who weren’t creative enough to think of a god to blame.  Sophocles hated that it when I said that.

Pursuing her is something to do, and since I’m nearly positive she’s older than I am, it’s a worthwhile pursuit.  But I don’t think she’s my destiny any more than I believe in true love.  I will resume searching for her again soon enough, and I expect to eventually catch up with her, but only because the world is too small for it not to happen.

WotV: It seems like your favorite things to do are get drunk and have sex. Is that accurate? Any other favorite pastimes?

Adam: Um, well I’ve had other interests certainly, but those interests run in time with societies.  For example, I enjoyed gambling on Colosseum gladiators, but only as long as there was such a sport.  And I liked farming when I had the time and the land.  And reading.  I’m a big fan of reading.

And… well, all right I guess sex and drinking really are at the top of the list.  But only because they’ve been around for the longest.

Thank you so much for visiting the verge, Adam. I’m looking forward to reading more of your story, but right now, I think I hear Iza breaking something. General Hospital must be on…

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Just 4 More Days to My Next Author Interview

Don’t forget that Gene Doucette’s character, Adam, is being “Immortalized” here on April 23rd! Save the date!

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Guest Author Interview: Spencer Seidel!

WotV: Welcome to the Verge, Spence. We should warn our readers that together
we are insanely interesting, so they should brace themselves.

SS: Yes. Our insane interesting-ness is blinding. Or deafening. Whichever.

WotV: I try to make interviews a little different than usual. Ask different
questions and hope for fun answers. Ready? 

SS: I am!

WotV: Let’s start with  Dead of Wynter. I hounded you until you send me an
ARC. What made you finally give in? Will I be getting an ARC of the
new book? 

SS: Mostly I gave in because I was terrified that your stalking would get
worse. And the restraining order was taking FOREVER. No, I fought for
the ARC for you because you struck me as an honest reader who wouldn’t
read with an agenda, something that happens all the time with new
authors. You’d pushed hard for good books by other “unknown” writers,
so I figured you’d give me a fair shake. And yes, of course, you’ll be
getting an ARC of the new one!

WotV: I LOVED Dead of Wynter and encourage any mystery/suspense/thriller
lover to read it. Have you consider an audiobook version of it? I
happen to know lots of readers who would love that. 

SS: And I thank you from the bottom of my heart for that. It means a lot
to me. I would love to do an audio book. I’ve actually considered
posting a couple of Podcast readings on my web site. I read all of my
manuscripts aloud before letting anyone read them, so I’ve gotten
pretty good at it. Audiobooks can be prohibitively expensive for
publishers, so I can only hope it sells well enough to justify making
one.

WotV: Wynter was a great play on words. Do you enjoy that sort of thing? 

SS: I don’t think that way much, and I can’t quite remember why I started
thinking that Alice’s name should be Wynter, aside from the obvious,
which is that coldness, both physical and emotional, are themes in the
book. It just felt right to me, I guess.

WotV: How did Dead of Wynter come to you? Were you just sitting there one
day at your day job thinking, “I should kill someone” and then “It
would be safer to do it in writing”? 

SS: Ha! Fortunately, I don’t have too many days like that. Oh, hell, who
am I kidding? A lot of days are like that. Seriously, Dead of Wynter
was a much more personal story. My mother’s side of the family was
plagued by some persistent rumors about a murder among cousins in the
1940’s or 50’s. Then, when my uncle, who’d had some problems with
alcohol, died young, I put the two things together. That seed of an
idea that became Dead of Wynter.

WotV: What is the genre of your new book? Can you reveal the title?
SS: Yes! Same genre: thriller/suspense. The new book, as of now, is named

LOVESICK and will be published in April of 2012, hopefully in
hardcover. All except the genre is tentative, particularly the
hardcover part. LOVESICK has all the family dysfunction and darkness
of Dead of Wynter but with series potential. Oh, and there’s a sample
chapter now at the end of Dead of Wynter!

WotV: What is your favorite onomatopoeia? 

SS: This is easy. I love those words they used in the old Batman show from
the 60’s and in comic books. Words like “boing” and “bonk.” I
sometimes use words like this in my short stories because I love the
way they convey a kind of macabre sense of humor in horrible
situations. For example, here’s a bit of flash fiction: She approached
her husband from behind, on tip-toes, the claw hammer in her right
fist raised high. A moment later, just after he turned and saw what
she was about to do, the hammer sank into his forehead with a dull,
satisfying *thunk*.

WotV: Can you give us any clues about your new book? You know, inside stuff
that you won’t tell anyone less insanely interesting than us? 

SS: The back-cover blurb for LOVESICK is here:
http://www.spencerseidel.com/books/lovesick. Inside stuff? Sure, okay.
My original manuscript was reviewed by a psychologist, a lawyer who
works as an investigator for a prosecutor, and another lawyer friend
of mine. Their comments gave me one of those DUH! moments that led me
to a frenzied 3-day editing session. I rewrote large portions of the
manuscript while keeping the story/plot structure mostly the same. I
think the result is a better book. Hopefully, my publisher will agree.
And yes, I was slightly terrified to have a real psychologist read my
writing. Fortunately, he didn’t recommend institutionalization.

WotV: Anything you’d like to add? 

SS: Just thanks for having me, and I hope you keep reading what I write!

WotV: Just try to stop me! No, really. Don’t. Okay?

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Interview with Author Todd Keisling

Writer on the Verge: First of all, thank you so much for being the very first Author on the Verge! This is so exciting! If you could see me, you’d see that I’m doing that dance Snoopy does when he’s really happy. Let’s talk about your first book, A Life Transparent. My blog is spoiler-free, so we try not to give too much away, but the title gives a bit away, so we’ll try not to get too spoilerish, okay?

Todd Keisling: ALT tells the story about Donovan Candle, a rather mundane fellow who lives a normal, boring life. In fact, he’s so boring that, one day, he wakes and discovers he’s beginning to physically disappear. The world around him occasionally flashes gray, and there are strange figures always looming in the monochromatic shades, watching him. Then his wife is abducted, and Donovan finds himself caught in the middle of something far bigger than he imagined.

WotV: You’ve won some awards, correct?

TK: Correct. I attended the University of Kentucky, and during my freshman year, my counselor told me about a university-wide contest for something called the Oswald Research and Creativity prize, inviting entries from all matters of study. Fortunately for me, there was a fiction category, so I entered, and a few months later, I learned I’d been award second place. It was the first time I’d ever made money from my work, and that was when I decided to stick with this writing thing. Three years later, during my senior year, I entered the same contest with a new story, and won second place again. Second place never bothered me. I was just happy for the recognition (and the prize money didn’t hurt, either). So, these days I get to say “two-time recipient of the Oswald Research and Creativity prize,” etc.

WotV: A Life Transparent is your first novel.What did you write before that?

TK: Technically, ALT is my fifth novel, but it’s the first one that’s published. I’ve dabbled in poetry and screenwriting, but long-form prose seems to be the one I come back to every time. I do have a number of shorter works which may see the light of day in a collection, but these days it seems most of my ideas want to be novels.

WotV:Did you self-publish first and then get picked up by Precipice Books? They are a relatively new publisher, aren’t they?

TK: ALT was originally self-published through Lulu, and early last year, I utilized Kickstarter.com to raise funds necessary for going completely independent. Funding was successful, and with that money I was able to hire an editor and a designer. Precipice Books formed from that. ALT’s second edition (and its forthcoming sequel) is intended to be a test run for the business. Provided we don’t fall flat on our faces, at some point in the next couple of years, Precipice will open its doors to other writers.

WotV: So, you’re a publisher now? What is your “title” at Precipice and can you give us anymore info about it?

TK:My technical title is “Owner” or “Publisher” of Precipice Books. I wrote, at length, about it late last year on my blog and called it the Precipice Manifesto

WotV: Okay. Let’s get down to business. First of all, there are two covers to your book. (Disclaimer: I totally stole these images offline so please don’t arrest me).

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Can you elaborate on why the two covers? As a reader, I read it electronically with what I thought was the first cover. The actual first cover is more dynamic and representative of the story. Are there differences between the covers as well as on the outside?

TK: When I decided to do a revised, second edition of the book, I wanted to have a different cover to set it apart from its previous incarnation. My wife designed both, but as it had been several years since the original was published, many things had changed. For starters, we lost the source files of the first cover in a hard drive crash, which meant she’d have to recreate it from scratch. Add to that the bad memories of altering the cover to fit Lulu’s guidelines, and the first cover just seemed to have a weird, negative mojo about it.

So, we decided to do a new cover. I wanted something simple, less busy, with a non-serif font. My wife took those guides and the rest is history.

Regarding the content between the covers, yes, there are differences. When I sat down to work with my editor late last summer, I knew there were things I wanted to do differently. It had been over 4 years since I’d looked at the manuscript, and what I saw were things that needed to be changed, updated, and fleshed out. There was also a lot of superfluous stuff to cut. Ultimately, I decided to take my editor’s comments, and rewrite the book from scratch.

In the end, we took a 60k word manuscript and cut it down to 53k. The story is the same, but there are additional scenes that flesh out the characters, and it sets up a conflict which carries over into the next book. So far none of the book’s fans have cried foul at the changes, and that makes me happy. It means I didn’t George Lucas the whole thing.

WotV: Which cover is YOUR favorite?

TK: I prefer the new cover. My wife prefers the old cover, despite the bad mojo.

WotV: Let’s talk names… I’ll throw them out and you come clean about the significance, okay?

Donovan and Donna Candle: The last name came first as a tongue-in-cheek reference to what the protagonist experiences throughout the story (a bizarre affliction called the “flickering”). I wanted a name to go with Candle, something that was both ordinary and yet would stand out when paired together. “Donovan Candle” had a ring to it and survived a three-day test.

Donna was obviously a play on Donovan. I imagined the pair as a painfully ordinary 30-something couple, complete with their quirky Americana qualities. And with that, Donovan and Donna came to be.

Mr. Precious Paws: My aunt had a tomcat named Kitty Precious. I thought that was the cruelest thing she could name the poor animal. So, when it came time to name Donovan’s cat, I tried to think of the quirkiest, most inappropriate name for a cat. I thought of Kitty Precious and, well, you get the idea.

Albert Sparrow: This one’s a bit more direct. The name Albert came from Dr. Albert Hofmann, the scientist who first synthesized LSD. The last name, Sparrow, came from one of my favorite Stephen King novels, The Dark Half, in which sparrows are depicted as harbingers of the dead. They’re liminal creatures, ferrying the living into the realm of the dead, and it seemed appropriate considering the character’s role in the book.

Aleister Dullington: The last name is, again, a tongue-in-cheek play on words which fits the character’s purpose in the story. The first name, however, was originally just Al, but that didn’t fit with the type of character he needed to be. I remember driving home from work one evening a few days after starting the story, and the song “Mr. Crowley” by Ozzy Osbourne played on the radio. This made me think of its namesake, Aleister Crowley, and hey, Aleister is a great name. So Aleister Dullington, the book’s antagonist, came into being.

Michael Candle: Donovan’s brother needed to be more grounded in reality, a person who stands on solid ground and lives the life he wants to live. In other words, a foil for the main character. To me, the name “Michael” has more of an edge to it than Donovan. It’s a stronger name, even if it’s more common, and when I tried to imagine who Donovan’s brother might be, the man I saw in my head looked very much like a Michael.

George Guffin: A friend of mine once asked me if I named this character after a plot device known as “the MacGuffin.” To be perfectly honest, I didn’t, and I can’t remember how I came up with this name. It’s one of those things I plucked from the data bank, I guess.

WotV: Can you explain the plot device “the MacGuffin” to readers?

TK: The MacGuffin is usually an object that serves as a character’s motivation, often driving the plot forward. A good example is the Maltese Falcon in the novel by Dashiell Hammett, or the briefcase in Pulp Fiction.

The Yawning: When elements of the story first came together, I imagined a gray place where people who’ve flickered out are bound to spend the rest of their lives. I saw it as a version of limbo, without texture, temperature, or color. I called it the Monochrome, and early on, I pictured it as a giant labyrinth-like place, complete with its own version of the minotaur. Except this creature was tall, spindly, and could devour a man whole with a huge, gaping mouth.

In context with the story, the name seems obvious, but at the time I was taking notes, it was about 10 AM on a Tuesday morning way back in September ’06, and just couldn’t stop yawning.

See what I did there?

WotV: When I see you refer to the book as ALT, I wonder… Did you ever consider going in any other directions with ALT? An “alternate ending”?

TK: The ALT abbreviation was a happy accident. It has a better ring to it than the book’s forthcoming sequel, which abbreviates as TLM.

ALT was originally conceptualized as a short story, and at the end of that story, the main character would ultimately fade away while everyone around him went about their lives. It was intended to have more of a Kafka-like tone, but once I started to chip away at the story and details came together, I realized it couldn’t end that way. At least, not yet.

WotV: Do you still work a “regular” job?

TK: I do. I’m a working class guy just like most of everyone else. I’ve had a number of jobs since I originally wrote ALT, but now I’ve settled into a stable career which, oddly enough, has nothing to do with writing. It does afford me the opportunity to pursue my passion in the evenings and during the weekends. An unfortunate side effect of this is sleep deprivation, but I’ve decided I’ll sleep when I’m dead.

WotV: When I read your book, Dean Koontz came to mind. Is there any author you would like to be compared to?

TK: Thank you. I consider a comparison to Dean Koontz a good thing, and it’s not the first time I’ve been told that. It’s fitting, because I didn’t consider writing as an outlet until I started reading the work of Koontz.

I guess, if I could be compared to anyone, it would be Dean Koontz, Stephen King, Albert Camus, maybe Clive Barker, Ray Bradbury, or Haruki Murakami. All literary gods in their own right.

WotV: Let’s get onto the new stuff… you have a new book coming out, don’t you?

TK: I do. It’s called THE LIMINAL MAN, it’s a sequel to ALT, and it’s in the editing phase. We’re aiming for publication early next year.

WotV: Will you give us some clues as to what it is about? You know, EXCLUSIVE clues that you won’t give to those other bloggers who are not nearly as nice as I am?

TK: Of course, Dorothy. In the next book, Aleister Dullington is not the villain, there’s a dog named Friedrich, and readers will learn how the Yawning and Cretins are made (hint: it’s really gross – think of the bot fly).

WotV: How about we do an e-giveaway of ALT? If you make up a question, our readers can answer and you can choose the best answer to win a copy…. How does that sound?

TK:This is an easy one. For a chance to win an ebook of A LIFE TRANSPARENT, tell me, what’s the most boring job you’ve ever had?*

WotV: Todd, thank you so much for stopping by on your blog tour. I know the questions here are non-traditional, so I hope we didn’t throw you off too much. I’m trying not to become monochromatic. Now, be careful on the way out… we are on verge, you know.

For more about Todd and his novels, visit

www.toddkeisling.com

www.alifetransparent.com

*To enter, simply subscribe to the blog and leave your comment on this post WITHIN THE NEXT TEN DAYS. Winners will be chosen by Todd Keisling on 4/14/11.















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