Dastardly Bastard

Dastardly Bastard

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by Edward Lorn
     
 

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When war photographer Mark Simmons is sent to do a promo on Waverly Chasm, he assumes it's a puff piece, a waste of his talents.

Widow Marsha Lake brings her son, Lyle, to help him heal after his father's death.

Donald Adams, aka H.R. Chatmon, joins the tour to get away from a sticky situation.

Justine McCarthy consents to the hike to

Overview

When war photographer Mark Simmons is sent to do a promo on Waverly Chasm, he assumes it's a puff piece, a waste of his talents.

Widow Marsha Lake brings her son, Lyle, to help him heal after his father's death.

Donald Adams, aka H.R. Chatmon, joins the tour to get away from a sticky situation.

Justine McCarthy consents to the hike to placate her boyfriend, Trevor.

For Jaleel Warner, the tour guide, walking the chasm is just part of his job.

Each of these people must face their darkest memories in order to discover and defeat the secret buried in Waverly Chasm.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
2940014481687
Publisher:
Red Adept Publishing
Publication date:
05/02/2012
Sold by:
Barnes & Noble
Format:
NOOK Book
Pages:
243
File size:
474 KB

Meet the Author

Edward Lorn is an American horror author presently residing somewhere in the southeast United States.
He enjoys storytelling, reading, and writing biographies in the third person.

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Dastardly Bastard 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
BigAl70 More than 1 year ago
Is it real or is it a nightmare? I know, asking if fiction is real seems like a silly question. I’ll explain. While I’m reading a book, what is happening feels real, to some degree. The more engrossed I am in the story, the more real it seems. Whether a book was realistic (it could have happened to me or someone else), or not very (unless you truly believe in vampires, or the paranormal creatures and supernatural happenings found in some fiction), when I’m reading, it is real. When I’m having a nightmare, it also feels real, but in not quite the same way. It’s more surreal. The things happening in the nightmare seem strange, as if they can’t be happening, yet I’m “seeing” them happen and don’t question it. The terror I’m feeling seems real. In a nightmare, I might move from one scene to another and not be quite sure how I moved from there to here, yet in my mind it makes sense. The more I read of Dastardly Bastard, the more it felt like a nightmare. Full of terror and surreal happenings. When I “woke up,” I was sweating and my heart pounding. No way I was going back to sleep. **Originally written for "Books and Pals" book blog. May have received a free review copy. **