It’s/Its Confusing – There/They’re/Their

One of the most common mistakes in writing is the use of it’s/its. Some people are confused as to what’s appropriate, and since it’s such a small word, it’s an easy accidental typo. Here’s a few tips and tricks on how to avoid this mistake.

It’s: the combination of ‘it’ and ‘is’, and only that combination. (Example: It’s hot outside today.)

Its: anytime ‘it is’ is not being combined; most commonly ‘its’ refers to an object. (Example: The flower is blooming, and its petal are a lovely red.)

When you reach your ‘editing faze’ with a story, do this simple trick to avoid the confusion of knowing which ‘its/it’s’ should be used. Think to yourself every time you see one: Would this be ‘it is’ if they weren’t joined? If they wouldn’t be ‘it is’ if separated, then you don’t need the ’.

Another common typo/misused word usage issue involves: there; they’re; and their. They all sound exactly the same, but mean completely different things.

There: a place (usually). (Example: They stood there looking at the painting.)

They’re: a combination of ‘they’ and ‘are’, and only that combination. (Example: They’re at the gallery.)

Their: possessive plural. (Example: Their feet were getting tired from walking all day.)

Again, editing… Look at your ‘there/they’re/their’ and see which one fits best. If it’s a combination of ‘they’ and ‘are’, than it’s an automatic ‘they’re’; if it’s a possessive plural, it’s ‘their’; and if it’s a place it’s ‘there’.

Being mindful of words that sound the same and mean different things causes them jump off the page at you, begging for correction. Be aware and learn of the differences – even go out of your way to learn them and their meanings so you can use them appropriately, because the English language is riddled with them.

Mistakes can be avoided with knowledge, so know your business as a writer – your business of words and how to use them!

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©Rebecca Besser, 2011. All rights reserved.
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Extras – A Marketing Tool

As an ‘extension’ of my Don’t Delete Me! – I’m Not Trash! post, I would like to share with you what those extra back stories and ‘chunks’ you’ve decided to cut from a novel can do for you.

Have you written a novel, and during the editing process cringed at the thought of doing away with some of your favorite parts? Or have some of your other, not so important, characters been whispering parts of their own history and back story in your ear?

There are ways you can use these inspirational trappings for your benefit, and even – possibly – increase the sales of your book.

Start a blog if you don’t already have one, arrange those ‘chunks’ of novel as an extra sneak peek into the book, or write those other little stories and post them. People who love your book, will love all the information that couldn’t be shared in a well designed novel.

What you’re essentially getting is extra marketing tools that can build fans for your writing and for the characters of your book – this is especially good if you plan to do a series. When readers get caught up in a series, they always want to know more, at least, I know I do!

If you’re planning to write a novel (or have already), you can REALLY make the extras work for you. Keeping in mind that you’ll be writing little side stories for your blog or some other marketing venue, you can have stronger threads of conflict and can weave a more intricate tale.

I’m not saying it would be easy, but that those things that tear at your heart, that you don’t want to cut out of your ‘great work’, can be used for a strong and creative purpose.

So, don’t delete them! Use the extras to sell you and your book, and let those characters really come to life, because you can tell their story too. 

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©Rebecca Besser, 2011. All rights reserved.

Don’t Delete Me – I’m Not Trash

Okay, you sit down to write. A couple of paragraphs into your story (or article), you realize things aren’t going the way you would like. Do you delete everything you’ve just written and start fresh? NO!

Even if what you’ve gotten down on paper isn’t the exact course you wanted to take, you have two options, and both involve keeping what’s already there!

First Option: Continue writing and see where this sudden spur of change will take you. You could still write it again, from the angle you’ve first envisioned, and there’s nothing that says you can’t! Then you’ll have two stories instead of one!

Second Option: Stop! SAVE what you already have, and begin again, with more insight into how you want to proceed.

Both options are beneficial. The first one gives you two complete stories and also let’s your creative juices have free reign – them to go on that unexpected journey into spontaneity. The second one gives you the start of something to work on later, or even bits you can ‘steal’ and add into other works, if they’re fitting.

But, the main thing I’m trying to get across is that YOU NEVER DELETE ANYTHING. I don’t care if it’s one line that you wrote. Is it decent? Can you use it for something else? Why throw it out?! If you let that little sliver of thought alone for awhile, when you come back to it (possibly at random), you might get a spark of inspiration from it! (I’ve done this many times with poetry.)

Even drafts! Don’t save over the last draft you had, especially if you’re doing a major edit and are cutting out HUGE chucks at a time. If you would want to go back and retrieve something you didn’t want to delete, guess what? That part is now gone! Save your various drafts, and add numbers to the file name so you don’t have to change it (Title 1; Title 2; etc.).

Another cool trick where you can benefit from various drafts is multiple markets. You can write a flash fiction story and sell it to a flash market, and you can expand the same story and send it to short story market (watch your contracts though, because some places have revision stipulations), or take it even further and make it a novel! If you write for various age groups, you can revise accordingly and WHAM! you now have multiple pieces and many drafts. This can increase your submission count, which in turn means you can increase your acceptance count.

This can also work with revisions. Say you have a story that’s been sitting in your writing folder for a long time. Maybe you wrote it for a specific anthology or magazine, and have never had a use for it after, why not revise it and change it up a bit? You can take the characters (if you love them) and put them in a new scene or setting. Change the conflict, change the age group, change whatever you want! But, it’s a quick and easy way to have more stories to submit and market, when you’re pressed for time.

Above all, remember, even when your writing is in a state of limbo, it still has value and possible future use. Don’t throw away your imagination, take it out, reform it, and make it an entirely different masterpiece! A masterpiece you wouldn’t have if you’d hit the delete button. 

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©Rebecca Besser, 2011. All rights reserved.

Ideas On Paper – The Puzzle

Having a place to write and sometimes more than one, is a good way to begin; you can’t write if you have no where to do it. Also, if you don’t make time to write, it’ll never get done. But how do you begin writing in the first place? You may have a designated space, and have made time for this craft, but where do you begin?

A story, a poem, an article – they all begin with an idea.

Ideas are the lifeline of any writer, in any genre or format. Where do you get them? Everywhere! They come to you at moments when you least expect, and if you’re not prepared, you can lose these gold nuggets before you ever get a chance to dazzle the masses.

If you know me, you’ve probably heard of my ‘Idea Journal’, which is nothing more than a notebook I write random ideas down in. I don’t always have the time to sit down and write when I want to, so I write down every idea I get. Sometimes they’re vague and are nothing more than a line I thought sounded good, or a character’s name, but I always write them down.

I’d also suggest having a pen and paper with you whenever you can. I keep these in my car, so that no matter where I am, I can write them down. Also, if you’re out in public and have nothing to write with, don’t be afraid to ask someone to borrow a pen so you can jot your idea on a napkin or stray piece of paper. After all, you never know when that little idea will turn into something more!

Once you have your idea – no matter how big or small it may be – it’ll be time to do something with it.

Time for thoughts to paper, and this is where The Puzzle comes in.

Remember, first drafts will never be perfect – they’re simply a tool to get your thoughts out on paper. After you have this first draft – which may be nothing more than a series of ideas jotted down in the order you wish – you go back through, read what you have and make adjustments. You might take a piece (a sentence or paragraph) from the beginning and move it to the middle or the end. You might take out pieces you don’t think work, and set them aside for later, adding in new ones. You might decide certain words aren’t going to fit into certain areas and exchange them for new ones that fit better.

Finally – after many drafts – The Puzzle comes together and you have a finished piece! The juggling and polishing are the editing process all writers use on their work. The time consuming, sometimes complicated, arranging and changing leads to your ideas, your thoughts, forming on paper and now you have a story, a poem, an article, to share with the world. Granted, it’s a struggle, but if you don’t try no one will ever know what a wonderful idea you’ve had and what a beautiful piece it can make when it’s all fit together properly.

So, get started by writing down those ideas. Write them down – even if it’s a mess – and get to work putting your puzzle together!

 

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©Rebecca Besser, 2011. All rights reserved.

Interview with Author Jimmy Pudge

Bec: Welcome to my blog, please start out by sharing a little bit about yourself – 

My name is Jimmy Pudge, and I’m currently an Indie writer. In the past, I did go the traditional route with some degree of success. However, I was never able to write what I really wanted. Self-publishing gives me more freedom to write.

Bec: What first got you interested in writing?

My father and I used to tell ghost stories to each other at night. This is one of my fondest memories, and I recall how much I enjoyed making up tales. Later in life, I decided to become a writer and make tales up for other people to enjoy.

Bec: What are the worst struggles you think writers face, writing and marketing?

I think one of the worst struggles writers face as far as writing goes is getting to a point where they feel comfortable enough to write what they want to. By this I mean, they don’t hold back, they don’t write for themes or to try and impress a particular publisher or agent. Once they can unleash their true voices, I think they have much more potential to grow as writers.

Also, traditional and small press publishing companies are shrinking. The eBook phenomenon has put a true fork in the road for publishers. Now, they all seem to want to go with the sure thing, stories by known writers or stories that are similar to other huge bestsellers. I think it creates a struggle for writers to find a home for original works.

As far as marketing, publishing companies are now really cautious about what they publish and publish less frequently. If you’re an unknown, your chances of getting published traditionally are not too good. As far as self-publication, there is now so much out there, that it’s difficult to have your works noticed. You need to constantly push your product on social sites, like Twitter and Facebook. You’re also competing with known writers and writers who write full-time, those who can sit at home all day and market their products or pay to have someone do it for them.

Bec: Tell us about your book/s –

Yo A$$ Is GRA$$: Tales From a Rednek Gangsta (YouTube Reviews) is a collection of short stories probably unlike anything you have ever read. It’s a completely original work, featuring tales of crime, horror, and suspense. Each tale involves a lowlife of some form. There are no likable protagonists in my stories, and they break many rules in terms of what most publishers’ guidelines call for. You’ll see a lot of erotica and dark humor in these tales. I call them beautiful stories for horrible people. You need a certain type of humor to enjoy this work.

Bad Billy is my current work in progress and should be released toward the end of September. Bad Billy is my ode to Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein. It involves a 500 pound, 4’7” rascal who manages to break free from his prison in Mama’s basement. He goes outside into the world for the first time and goes on a killing spree across the state of Georgia. Early reviews are very positive, with one reviewer calling it. “Of Mice and Men meets The Texas Chainsaw Massacre.”

Bec: Are you working on a sequel/s?

No, not at this time. I’m currently working on a new novel about a sociopath who is trying to prove to himself that he is not a sociopath.

Bec: What other projects are you working on or involved with?

I’ve been asked to contribute to several short story anthologies. I’ll submit my pieces and keep my fingers crossed that the publishers enjoy what they read. One is for charity, and I’m especially excited to help out.

Bec: What’s your favorite color?

Green is my favorite color. I love green eyed women. Although, they usually seem to give me the most hell when I date them. I’m not saying I don’t deserve it, it just seems that they seem more likely to give it the most.

Bec: Do you like to listen to music while you write or have complete silence?

I like to listen to music when I write. I recently discovered an interesting radio station called Never Ending Wonder Radio. I enjoy tuning in because of all the weird stuff it plays. I’m a bit of a weirdo, so this appeals to me. You can go there every time and expect to hear something new. Here’s a link if you’re interested: www.neverendingwonder.com/. It’s also seeking scripts to read live on the air during October. If you’re a writer, it might be pretty cool to hear your words read to you on the radio. I’m going to work something up for it.

Bec: What genres do you most like to read/write?

Huge fan of horror, mystery, and crime. I also read other genres, but I’m more inclined to buy from those three genres I just mentioned.

Bec: Have you ever gone streaking in a public place?

Yes, all the time. I can’t help myself, especially when there’s a full moon. I’m just crazy like that. I like the way the breeze feels against my nuts.

Bec: Do you find writing a lonely profession?

No, not at all. You get to meet a lot of new friends online. I can’t tell you all the kind souls I’ve had the fortune to meet. They’re a great bunch of people and have changed my perception on people in general quite a bit.

Bec: Eggs, bacon and toast or Pancakes?

What a tough question! I’m a go with pancakes though, because you can make them even when you’re flat out broke. It’s fit for kings and broke people alike. But you know what, I eat them all the time, and talking about them has just made me sick. I think I’ll go with eggs, the next cheapest meal on the list.

Bec: What would you share with a beginning writer?

Don’t bother outlining or setting word count goals if this discourages you in anyway. There are a lot of writers, myself included, who do not outline or set word count goals. Stephen King is a great writer, but his On Writing book is not the guide for everyone to follow. Also, don’t write to please someone else. DO your own thing. That’s how originality is born. One more thing, keep writing and writing and submitting and submitting. Don’t worry about rejections. I had over a hundred before my first acceptance. If you are a beginning writer and decide to self-publish, you need to join an online writing group and have your stories work shopped. You also need to hire an editor. You can find them for cheap at the local college. Just request English majors that tutor.

Bec: What do you wish someone would have told you when you first started your writing journey?

I wish they would have said, “Jimmy, there’s a difference between porn and romance.” I read that the romance genre was the best to break out in because of the demand. I wrote several trashy books before submitting them to agents and publishers. The replies were about the same: “This isn’t romance, it’s porn!”

Bec: If someone had a limit of ten dollars to buy you something for Christmas, what would you hope they would buy you?

I like magic tricks. If they bought me a ten dollar magic set, I’d be a happy camper.

Bec: Do you think having other writers as friend is a good thing for your growth as a writer?

Yes and no. It depends on the writer friends. Some have huge egos and only choose to talk about themselves. Avoid these jokers like the plague. There are humble writers out there. These guys will help you edit your stories and offer you nice feedback. You want these writer friends. Also, never be a writer’s groupie. It’s just sad. Befriend writers as you would any other person. Look at them as either buddies or dicks. If they ask about your stories, that’s a good sign. If they post on their wall that they need to limit their profile to just close friends and relatives and suggest you join their fan page, then just walk away. I mean, I can understand creating a new profile or fan page if you reach that 5,000 member limit, but not if you have less than 2,000 friends. That’s just ego mania right there. Also, know that many known writers are only lucky writers or writers who were good at networking. They’re not necessarily geniuses. Listen to their advice but discard it if you don’t think it applies to you. Most writers offer pretty stupid advice at times. Also, beware that writers lie more than any other people. We are all trying to get paid for our lies anyway.

Bec: What’s your favorite book? Why?

Tough question! Maybe Forest Carter’s The Education of Little Tree. There’s a lot of heart and humor in that book.

Bec: Who’s your favorite author? Why?

I’ve read more John D. MacDonald books than any other author. I’m not saying he’s my favorite, it’s impossible for me to choose just one, but he’s probably the only author I’ve ever collected. As far as why, I just think John is a master writer. The Travis McGee series is incredible, and his stand alone books aren’t too shabby either. He’s a master of discussing issues in his works and not making it seem like a discussion. He also has really great plots.

Bec: Is there anything you would like to share that I haven’t asked you about?

Your interview has been very thorough. I’d just like to thank you for this opportunity.

 

©Rebecca Besser & Jimmy Pudge, 2011. All rights reserved.

Interview with Author Kelly M. Hudson

Bec: Welcome to my blog, please start out by sharing a little bit about yourself –

Thanks for having me.  I’ll try to be a good guest.  My name is Kelly M. Hudson and I grew up in Kentucky and currently reside in California.  I’ve held a bunch of weird jobs in my life and have done a lot of strange things, none of which I can speak of here.  I’m a nerd by nature even though I look like a biker.  I love to read, watch TV, go to movies, and listen to music.  My tastes are all over the map, but I like to think it’s good taste, regardless.  Many would disagree, especially when it comes to Heavy Metal.  Too bad for them!  Oh, and I love to laugh.  A lot.

Bec: What first got you interested in writing?

I guess just reading a lot as a kid.  I loved, and still love, comic books, novels, short stories, magazine articles, newspapers, etc.  I like to read and that led me to writing.  I used to come up with complicated comic-book plots when I’d play with my Star Wars and Mircronauts figures as a kid and it grew from there.  Now I’m a total menace.

Bec: What are the worst struggles you think writers face writing and marketing?

For me, it’s not getting paid!  Ha, ha!  I think the market is open for all sorts of talent, from beginning to more advanced.  You can get published a lot easier now because of webzines and online opportunities.  This gives you a chance to put your stuff out there and get immediate feedback which helps you grow as a writer.  Or quit, if you need to.  The biggest problem is the market for buying books is shrinking even as electronic books open doors for us all to publish what we want.  We don’t need companies anymore, but it seems you’ll get lost in the flood if you don’t have someone backing you. 

Bec: Tell us about your book/s –

I’ve written a score of novels, mostly horror, with a few crime stories here and there, and they’re all sitting on my computer waiting to be edited.  I’ve had a couple published, including a zombie novel called, The Turning, and a supernatural horror novel called, Men of Perdition – both are available on Amazon.com.  I’ve also been lucky enough to have short stories published in over two dozen different anthologies.  I’ve been very, very fortunate that people seem to be willing to put up with all my shortcomings as a writer!

Bec: Are you working on a sequel/s?

I have some ideas, but I’m not writing them. Not unless there’s some kind of need for them, either from inside me or from outside.  I have the kernel of an idea for a sequel to The Turning, but there’s no real push for it to exist, so it will sit on the backburner until or if the time ever comes.  I have a couple of books on my computer that haven’t been read by anyone but me that could become series on their own, but they haven’t been published, so…They live on in infamy in my mind!

Bec: What other projects are you working on or involved with?

Always writing.  I finished a novel a week ago and started a new one.  Just yesterday I got the idea for another novel, so I’m writing on it here and there until I finish the one I’m currently on.  Yes, that was confusing.  I’m just writing, sending stuff in, hoping that someday I get paid enough so I can do this for a living.  But I’ll keep writing, regardless, because it’s fun.

Bec: What’s your favorite color?

Blue.  Royal Blue.  Kentucky Blue.  I’m a big Kentucky Wildcats fan.  It’s a disease we grow up with back home.  There’s no denying it.

Bec: If an elephant and an opossum had a baby together, what would you name the new species?

Tuskntail.

Bec: Do you like to listen to music while you write or have complete silence?

Depends.  I used atmospheric Black Metal to set a mood when I worked on one novel and classic country for another.  Sometimes I just want the quiet.

Bec: Red or black licorice?

Red.  Black licorice tastes like peppery cough medicine, and while that may have floated as something sweet back in the days of the Old West, it doesn’t cut the mustard now.  We’ve advanced in sugary sweetness.  Time to move on.

Bec: What genres do you most like to read/write?

I love to write horror but don’t read a lot of it these days.  I don’t know why except for the vague feeling that I don’t want to be influenced too much by somebody else.  I love to read crime novels and fantasy.  They make up the bulk of my reading material.

Bec: If you were battling zombies on a playground, would you use the slide, swings, or seesaw against them?

The seesaw.  You can crack a zombie under the chin with them or you can fling them off by seesawing like a bastard.

Bec: Do you find writing a lonely profession?

Yeah.  But I’m kind of a loner, anyway, so it works.  

Bec: Chainsaw or shotgun?

Shotgun.  It gets the job done.

Bec: What would you share with a beginning writer?

I don’t know what to say except write, write, write.  There’s no getting around it.  Writing is how you train to be a better writer.  Sprinters have to sprint, musicians have to practice, and blacksmiths have to, uh, blacksmith.  There’s no avoiding it.  You find the rhythm you like and works for you and you do it.

Bec : If you knew you were going to be murdered, how would you want it to be done?

By a super-sexy female ninja trained in the ancient art of death by orgasm.  Well, you asked!

Bec: What do you wish someone would have told you when you first started your writing journey?

I wish I’d been told that some people will hate what you do for whatever reason and you just have to get over it.  The first couple times I got negative reactions to the content of a story of mine, not the actual writing, took me aback.  I was a lot younger then and it cut me down.  I got over it, or course, and I’m better for it now.  But I was kinda surprised at how people can read something into what you’ve done that was never intended.  Now, I could give a damn.    

Bec: Do you think having other writers as friends is a good thing for your growth as a writer?

Yep. Unless they’re jerks who want to tear you down.  Writers are just like everybody else.  Some will help and be nice (I’m looking at you, Rebecca!) and others will be jealous or hateful.  You weed through the bad and stick with the good.  

Bec: What’s your favorite book? Why?

Man, I don’t know.  That’s a hard question.  I will give you an oddball choice simply because I re-read this book a dozen times when I was a kid for some strange reason:  Almuric, by Robert E. Howard.  But recently, I’d say the Hap and Leonard series by Joe R. Lansdale.  Or the Parker series by Richard Stark.  Or the Quarry series by Max Allen Collins, or…Oh, God, I could go on and on.  As to the reasons why?  Well, they have great characters I really relate to, as well as interesting plots.

Bec: Who’s your favorite author? Why?

Joe R. Lansdale.  I like his style, I like his wit, I like the stuff he writes as far as plot and characters.  I don’t know.  I do know that when I crack open a book by him, it’s like coming back home.

Bec: Is there anything you would like to share that I haven’t asked you about?

I’m a nice guy, despite my smart-assery and making up of words.

Bec: Thank you for stopping by and sharing! Best of luck with your book and future project!

Thanks for having me, Rebecca!  I hope I didn’t foul up your joint too much!  You rock and I hope everyone out there buys dozens of copies of your great work and spreads the word!

 

©Rebecca Besser & Kelly M. Hudson, 2011. All rights reserved.

Interview with Author Eric S. Brown

Bec: To start, tell us a little bit about yourself:

ESB:  I’m a southern boy who’s a geek, comic addict, and horror junkie.  I’ve devoted a good portion of my life to writing horror thus far. 

Bec: What books do you have out and where are they available?

ESB:  There’s way too many out there to mention so I will just cover some of the bigger ones:  Season of Rot from Permuted Press, War of the Worlds Plus Blood Guts and Zombies from Simon and Schuster, and the book I feel is my best to date Bigfoot War from Coscom Entertainment.  Its sequel, Bigfoot War II: Dead in the Woods, which blends Bigfoot horror with the zombie apocalypse will be released soon.

Bec: I know you like to write about Bigfoot, but what else do you like to write about?

ESB:  I am known mostly for zombies.  Almost everything I have written in my career is zombie fiction.  It wasn’t until last year that I expanded into Crypto-Horror with Bigfoot War.  I had always loved Bigfoot horror films and Bigfoot War is the Bigfoot movie I always wanted to see in book form.  It’s a survival horror tale, set in rural North Carolina, that pits a small town of 800 folks against a full out tribe of flesh eating Sasquatch like creatures.  It’s a new take on the Bigfoot genre that gives it an apocalyptic feel.  The second book of the trilogy gets even crazier and tosses a zombie virus into the mix.  

Bec: Who’s your favorite author?

ESB:  David Drake.  The man is the king of military SF.

Bec: What’s your favorite book?

ESB:  David Drake’s Hammer’s Slammers series.  All of them. 

Bec: Do you listen to music while you write?

ESB:  Quite a bit.  I love Johnny Cash, Rush, The Killers, Mumford and Sons, The Cure, and even once in a while some Duran Duran. 

Bec: What got you interested in writing?

ESB:  I wanted to give back to the genre I love.  I grew up with horror and just wanted to be a part of it.

Bec: I know that you are editing with Coscom… Do you enjoy editing others stuff or writing your own more?

ESB:  I have edited several anthologies from The Wolves of War to Superheroes vs. Zombies and the upcoming Bigfoot Among Us series from Coscom, but I am writer first.  I will always enjoy creating my own tales more.  

Bec: What’s your favorite season?

ESB:  Not sure that I have one. I don’t go out much. Usually glued to the keyboard. 

Bec: What food do you just hate?

ESB:  I bloody totally hate Sweet Potato Fries.  The things make me sick. 

Bec: What’s your favorite animal?

ESB:  I love cats just like Lovecraft did. 

Bec: If you could change the color of the sky to something else, what color would you pick?

ESB:  Green might be fun. 

Bec: Do you have any new books coming out soon?

ESB:  I am working a strange new horror novella entitled Into the Light with fellow Simon and Schuster/Permuted Press author James Melzer and awaiting the release of Bigfoot War II: Dead in the Woods.  

Bec: What do you think is the hardest part about marketing?


ESB:  Learning how to do it.  It’s a process I am still learning.

Bec: What typo have you seen the most often when reading others work?

ESB:  Their, they’re, there.  Those often get mixed up somehow.

Bec: If you could live anywhere in the world, where would you live?

ESB:  I am quite comfortable where I am in the secluded hills of NC.  


Bec: Is there anything you would like to share with us that I haven’t asked about?

ESB:  If you like Bigfoot horror, you should totally check out Bigfoot War.  The book is available through places like Amazon.com and Bn.com, etc.  There’s also a fan created trailer on Youtube that’s pretty cool and an underground Facebook movement to get it turned into a film.  The page is called “Bigfoot War must become a movie”.  

Bec: Thanks for stopping by and taking the time to share about yourself and your books, Eric! Best wishes in your future endeavors!

 

Link to Eric S. Brown’s Amazon Page: http://www.amazon.com/Eric-S.-Brown/e/B004G6XP7E/ref=sr_ntt_srch_lnk_1?qid=1403802146&sr=1-1

 

©Rebecca Besser & Eric S. Brown, 2011. All rights reserved.

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