His imagery of this is just as disturbing as watching the planes hit the towers on television over and over again back in 2001.
Intriguing Entrekin 4
“It was like opening the closet door when you’re thirty, and meeting the bogeyman,” he says. Great line! He was several miles away from where the towers were, but steps out to leave work and describes the heavy dust-laden air.
I wonder if my breath caught the World Trade Center and won’t let it go.
Other first person stories of dating, dreams, humor, joyrides in old cars, and dance lessons kept this reader turning the pages. Mr. Entrekin has also included two chapters from what he hopes will be his first novel.
Throughout my journey of Mr. Entrekin’s work, I often stopped and wanted to know more. This writer had pulled me in like a close friend telling me how his day went over a happy hour drink. I wanted to know why he chose to tell this story, or if that was how it really happened. Did he embellish on the page? Did he make this up entirely? Where did he get the idea for his Poe stories? If you read this, I think you will find yourself feeling the same way. The last part of the book is called After the Words, which reads like a sit down chat with the author. Here, he gives explanation for much of the work. He talks a bit about his own self-publishing journey. “There are no first, nor even seventh, drafts here,” he says. In reference to the popularity of online publishing and blogs, my favorite line of his is…
It is getting more difficult, then, to separate the wheat from the chaff. Google can sometimes help, but not always.
If you want to discover the kind of heart and soul that should be put into a POD book, then I highly recommend reading Entrekin today. As a writer or reader, you will not be disappointed.