Guilty Sinner has a problem with his homeland. His homeland could have been some version of Orange County in the 1970s or the Bay Area of today. It's an inhospitable place, an emotional desert, where only economic victory is rewarded and where no excuses are allowed for failure. It's a humorless grim world. It could be the United States of 2017. We only know that Guilty Sinner must flee, become, as it were, a refugee, scouring the world for some place to lay his head, some haven from the economic concentration camp that his homeland always was. You might even think it was California in the 1990s. He had been given a set of answers from which no deviation is allowed, but he deviated anyway, and this meant exile. Where will he go? Who will recognize his humanity? We know that he stumbles into a strange new land. He struggles to understand it. Maybe it's too good to be true. It could be that he's living your life story now. We only know he is seeking freedom from religious and economic dogma. He must keep wandering till he can escape the claws of ideology and monetary triumphalism, if it's at all possible to escape.
|Publisher:||Mel C. Thompson|
|File size:||187 KB|
About the Author
Mel C. Thompson is a writer of social commentary often centering on the oppressive roles of greed, religion and sexual taboos. He is also a very philosophical and somewhat religiously liberal person who often couches his fiction in what might loosely be called "theological comedy." He was also a publisher and published other authors and himself under his Mel C. Thompson Publishing Company label, along with other labels like Cyborg Productions, Blue Beetle Press and Citi-Voice Magazine. As an amateur musician and part-time radio personality, he appeared on KMEL as a nerd rapper and geek-philosopher. He earlier wrote Buddhist hymns and ordinary pop songs and posted many of them on YouTube. He survived as a security guard and temporary office worker for decades before going out on disability due to a host of physical and mental health problems. Before then he wrote and published thousands of pages of poetry.