Book Talk 4/28/17

I’m heading home from Louisville today. This posted at the perfect time for me to have something to share today. So excited that Traci enjoyed the story.

Where Genres Collide


Book Talk…4/28/17

Traci Kenworth

Will o’ Wisp by C.S. Boyack. 2015. Indie. KU.

There is something evil up Bergamot Holler, and it’s been targeting the Hall family for generations.

Patty Hall is fifteen years old. She loves stargazing, science fiction, and all things related to space exploration. This leaves her perfectly prepared for the wrong problem.

Patty is afraid her mother will send her to a care facility if she tells her what she’s seen. If she doesn’t figure things out soon, she’s going to join her father in the Hall family cemetery plot.

Patty has to come to grips with her own physical handicap, survive the wilderness, and face an ancient evil all alone if she’s going to survive.

Will O’ the Wisp is suitable for young adults. It involves strong elements of suspense, and is set in the mid-1970s.


When strange lights appear up in Bergamont Holler…

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4 responses to “Book Talk 4/28/17

  1. I live in Ohio so you were in my stomping grounds! I wrote a passionate response to your comment on Jet’s Earth day post. I thought I would come here and tell you I agree that their is a balancing act of environment and need for clean, safe sources of energy, Craig. My Dad was a nuclear engineer for NASA and worked on amazing projects including nuclear power plants. This story may not have aliens but my Dad was part of a cool group of writers and scientists called the Ancient Astronaut Society founded in Chicago. Carl Sagan, Kurt Von Daniken and others thought the Peruvian desert and both Mexican and Egyptian pyramids held secrets of aliens. 🙂 Your book sounds intriguing as I am a seventies “girl” and was once a middle school teacher. 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

    • Not right to steal the posts of others, but I can get behind nuclear power. It’s the most economical option. Kind of like how flying is the safest method of travel, but also like flying when it goes wrong it’s spectacularly bad.


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