When they found the up-and-coming naval officer floating face down in Washington's reflecting pool, Clydesdale smelled something fishy. Was the closeted officer driven to suicide by the threat of exposure, or was he killed to keep him quiet? Clydesdale becomes the yardman for an ultra exclusive Washington club and gets to the bottom of a complicated plot. He finds a group of men who think of patriotism as a marketing tool, and love America deeply as long as they can make a profit.
Clydesdale Noland is living proof that God has a sense of humor. Clydesdale was short and hairy enough to be the missing link, but endowed with the genitals of his namesake horse. God also gave him the sex drive of a herd of bull elephants. Clydesdale is 100% gay and all man.
In this novel, Clydesdale explores the locked rooms, dark closets and secret corners of Washington. He goes into places where the sun doesn't shine. Sometimes he finds locked in the closet a good man who needs to be freed. Clydesdale has a way of opening up these men so they can enjoy their lives and sexuality. Other times the closet is a hideout so its occupant can lie in wait for his next victim. Clydesdale has a very different plan for these men.
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.35(d)|
About the Author
Marple. He is interested in relationships between mature, hard working men. He tends to write about men who are actively engaged in their jobs and life and happen to be gay, rather than gay men who happen to have a job. A friend of his once asked, "Why be gay and not like sex?" Most of the men in Bob Archman's novels know the answer to that question.