Please check it out at https://www.smashwords.com/interview/Nowanoz
Any comments welcome!
And, of course, should you have any other questions, please feel free to post them here and I will answer them to the best of my ability.
“Home Run’ is now free for the month of July for all e-readers at Smashwords!
All my other e-books are available at reduced prices, too for the month of July. Grab a bargain now! http://tinyurl.com/a4f85h2
Thank you ‘bec’ for your very kind review…
Fun and refreshing….. May 11, 2013
How wonderful to find an author with some truly new ideas, this book is gripping from the very first paragraph. Fantasy type fiction, yes, of course, but cleverly avoiding recycling the same old themes.
This book is full of familiar patterns and comfortable stories but with wild new twists that provide constant delight.
Thanks to Paul Western-Pittard for posting my author interview on his authors. books, interviews and writing blog: ‘That Thing I Said’.
Please check it out at http://cerullean.net/author-interview-nicholas-j-ordinan/#comments
And now he’s riding onto your Blu-Ray player (at least in his Alan Ladd incarnation) on June 4th 1953 in time to celebrate the 60th Anniversary of George Stevens’ classic western movie based on my favourite western novel of all time – ‘Shane’ by Jack Schaefer, published in 1949.
Pre-order here http://tinyurl.com/cbjms4n
Check out the tailer here: http://tinyurl.com/yznpyl4
Finally, Kimble. Finally
“My early thriller novel ‘Home Run’ is free to download during e-book week on Smashwords.
A unique tale of a man’s search to find the truth. The reader is taken in by the twists and turns of the plot, as Doug discovers one dead lead after another. Will appeal to all who love a story that dares to be different. –E-Book Reviews Weekly
All my other novels are for sale at reduced prices, too during this promotion period.
Enjoy more for less
One of my first cinematic memories stems from seeing George Steven’s movie adaptation of the great Jack Schaefer western novel, Shane at the Gaumont cinema in Wolverhampton in 1953 with my father. I vividly recall being startled by the uncharacteristically loud gunshots when Alan Ladd demonstrated his gunfighting prowess to the hero-worshipping, Joey, played by Brandon DeWilde. Only years later did I learn that Stevens had deliberately intended the sounds to be disturbing and had used a recording of a howitzer being fired into a bucket for the sound effect. I loved that movie like no other before or since.
Some years later I read the novel for the first of many, many times and, at once, discovered both a literary hero and a model for my upcoming manhood.