Blog Tour Guest Post: If you go Down to the Woods by @SethCAdams @KillerReads

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SOMETHING IS HIDING IN THE SHADOWS…


We were so young when it all happened. Just 13-years-old, making the most of the long, hot, lazy days of summer, thinking we had the world at our feet. That was us – me, Fat Bobby, Jim and Tara – the four members of the Outsiders’ Club.

The day we found a burnt-out car in the woods was the day everything changed. Cold, hard cash in the front seat and a body in the trunk… it started out as a mystery we were desperate to solve.

Then, the Collector arrived. He knew we had found his secret. And suddenly, our summer of innocence turned into the stuff of nightmares.

Nothing would ever be the same again…

Guest Post by Seth C Adams:


On Being a Working Class Stiff, Dogs, and Other True Things

by

Seth C. Adams


'Writing what you know' happens to be one of those clichés that is good, sound advice that every writer should follow. I grew up in a working class family, learning traditional working class values of honesty, integrity, and pride in hard work done well. I grew up with dogs nearly ever present in my life, and have continued that trend into adulthood. And with a consistent circle of friends through my formative primary school years, I was blessed to discover the meaning of loyalty at an early age.

So that's what I sat down to write about when I wrote If You Go Down to the Woods. In the back of mind were the old dog-and-boy classics everyone reads in American grade school: the likes of Old Yeller, Big Red, and Where the Red Fern Grows. Also rattling around up there in my skull were the modern coming-of-age genre classics like Ray Bradbury's Something Wicked This Way Comes, Stephen King's It and the short story "The Body", and Robert McCammon's Boy's Life. And of course there were my own memories of my childhood, and the friends and family I shared it with. 

Spotlight: Q&A with author Kelly Ann Gonzales @KellyRGonzales @xlibrispub

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Sienna and Declan are young high-profile NYC executives with an opaque marriage. Neither closed nor open, their mutual arrangement has been left to a laissez-faire interpretation. The rules are simple: never bring a lover to their home, and never fall in love with their affairs. Sienna feels trapped by the own rules she agreed to with Declan when she realizes shes fallen in love with her best friend from college.

What follows is an affair of the heart and mind, their permitted sexual lifestyle against the unsanctioned emotional infidelity. Sienna must choose between emotional stability and marital security versus passion and excitement. Through an Opaque Window takes a solid view through the open windows of marital life, looking at what happens when we leave our lives ajar.


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Q&A with author Kelly Ann Gonzales:



1. What inspired you to write this book? 


The book is very loosely based on my life and served as an alternate reality asking the big, “What If?” I asked hard and uncomfortable questions to get to the root of the different kinds of loves driving the varied motivations of the three main characters. 



2. Summarize your book in one to three sentences as if you were speaking to someone unfamiliar with your book and its topic. 
     

Sienna and Declan are young, high profile NYC executives with an opaque marriage. Neither closed nor open, their mutual arrangement has been left to a laissez-faire interpretation until Sienna realizes she’s fallen in love with her best friend from college. What follows is an affair of the heart and mind, their permitted sexual lifestyle against the unsanctioned emotional infidelity. 


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