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AXES OF EVIL! Heavy Metal Horror Themed Anthology!
Carnage. Blood. Damage. Diatonic scales. Bone shards. Blast beats. Chaos. Chromatics. Gore. Guitars. Diabolism. Double bass. Riffs. Wreckage. Monsters. Music. AXES OF EVIL An original anthology of heavy metal-themed horror stories, edited by music journalist (Metal Hammer) and author Alex S. Johnson Featuring Lucy Taylor, Bram Stoker Award-winning author for The Safety of Unknown Cities Sèphera Girón, author of over 15 published books, including The House of Pain and Borrowed Flesh Terry M. West, author of "What Price Gory", director of the cult classic horror film "Flesh for the Beast" Del James, author of "The Language of Fear", music journalist, songwriter (Guns N’ Roses, Testament, etc.) And 30 more of the finest writers in the horror field today. I have determined that this astounding collection of horror is not merely an anthology but a coded Grimoire of magic. –Robin Dover
As a reader and avid horror fanatic, I often find myself saturated with supposedly great horror fiction only to be let down by the quality. With this anthology, I got everything I could possibly want; Horror and Metal. Thirty-four stories with bite and balls make this a must read. Axes of Evil isn't just a book; it's an epic tome of brutality.—Dale Herring LET THE SHREDDING BEGIN
Join us as we chat with authors: Sèphera Girón, Terry M West, Lucy Taylor, Jeff O'Brien, Mimi Williams, Mary Genevieve Fortier and Author and Editor Alex S. Johnson! Available on Amazon or Amazon Kindle: http://www.amazon.com/dp/1497360560/
Tonight we will discuss the Horror Anthology “Temporary Skeletons”.
Temporary Skeletons is a collection of weird and creepy works from some of the best voices in fiction today. From ancient lords of the forest to the waste and decay of a fast food culture, this anthology is a feast of fear. Try not to get freaked out by the dark tales contained within these covers. Grab a friend to keep you company as you explore the shadowy recesses inside the skulls of these edgy, modern writers.
With us on the show will be Authors: Sara Rich, Josh Brown, Jeremy Mays, David Schütz II, Mary Genevieve Fortier, Rick Powell, Bosley Gravel and the book's publisher, Timm Tayshun.
Even if you’ve never heard of culinary concoctions like kuli-kuli, sosaties and Mbatata cookies, don’t fret, says chef Yeti Ezeanii, they’re for citizens of every nation to enjoy. “When my friends come to visit me, I know which dishes they like. So when I’m doin’ a show, I first invite them to try the featured recipes,” the AfroFoodTV host tells Southern Passion Lounge’s Chef Amadeus. “And a lot of my friends are foreigners, they’re not Africans. So they try food they’re not used to and they really love it. So I like to invite them on to show everyone that African Food is not exclusive just to Africans. It is world food that anyone can enjoy!”
Chef G. Garvin may be a rock star among foodies—having headed up culinary operations at such esteemed eateries as the Ritz Carlton in Atlanta and Four Seasons in Beverly Hills—but he’s still a little bit country. “My best experiences have been the unexpected. The little hole-in-the-wall mom-and-pop spots that people are not talking about. Then you go in and it’s like, Wow!” the host of The Cooking Channel’s Road Trip tells The Ask Mom RN Show’s Tamara Walker. “Usually they’re not chef-driven. Sometimes it’s someone who was on Wall Street, or left some corporation because they loved to cook—whether it’s a great sandwich, a great pie, a great soup. Those are the things are most excting.”
Jamaica may be synonymous with reggae, but if you ask Marlene Wright Evans, that’s just the tip of the tropical iceberg. “In January we started off with a jazz festival. And last year we had Celine Dione. That was our biggest-ever concert. People are still talking about it,” the Jamaica Urban Transit scheduler tells Carter Elite Travel host Lulu Carter. “This year we’re havin’ a fashion week, a kite festival, a health expo. Also theatre—we’re havin’ special shows in honor of our 50th anniverary. Best of all, we go to the market every morning and buy the freshest food—real Jamaican cooking that you won’t get in a hotel or on the street.”
With more than 50 contributing writers, Perspectives Anthology conveys various life experiences through poetry written by and about differently abled individuals. These writings touch upon an array of disabilities including: the autism spectrum, social, neurological and psychological differences. Included in these poems are views and thoughts from family members and friends. Join us in welcoming co-editors of Perspectives Anthology James P
In order to changes people’s perceptions, you’ve got to be willing to take a few hits. No one knows that better than Dr. Misee Harris, a pediatric dentist from Tennessee who picked as a contestant for ABC’s The Bachelor, only to decline—and launch a campaign to become the first-ever African American star of sister series The Batchelorette. “ABC and The Bachelor franchise have been nothing but nice to me. And quite frankly, I think they can do whatever they want to with their show. I’m simply giving them an opportunity to have a diverse woman, with an ethnic background, who could handle herself professionally,” she tells Your15Minutes Radio Network host Kim Bady. “But some people said, ‘Oh goodness, here comes another mad black woman crying wolf.’ And I was like, No, not at all! I’m a happy black woman. And all I’m doing is taking a little leap of faith.”
Tiffany Mack Fitzgerald’s resumee has a lot of, ah, holes in it. But that’s a good thing! “When I worked in corporate America, I was getting assigned projects that kept me in my little cubicle, where I didn’t get to interact with many people. And I’d run into young Caucasian interns who were getting very difficult projects while hamming it up with the execuitves and I kept wondering, What’s the deal here?” the founder of Black Girls Golf tells Black Girl Nerds host Jamie Broadnax. “What I eventually found out was these interns would get asked to play a round of golf with the executives—and they went. But I didn’t know how to play and it didn’t seem like something that black people did. So I went to Kmart, bought some clubs for $100 and took five lessons. Then the next time I heard one of the execs say, ‘Let’s go play,’ I went along. And it was like—bam!—I had instant credibility and respect.”
Danisha Williams has no fear of relocating. In fact, she puts it in the must-do category for an inspired life. “As far as uprooting yourself and moving to a new state, I’ve done that a few times and it’s always been fun, exhilitaring, fresh,” she tells Urban Therapy host Omarr McIntyre. “And every time, it’s been to a different part of America. Like to the desert, in Arizona. Back East to Boston. Then back home to Pennsylvania. So you get to experience different things, different people. And you yourself get to grow. Because when you’re in one spot, you don’t get different experiences, you don’t get to meet different types of people when everyone has grown up the same way you have.”
From asphalt tracks to digital tracks. That, believe it or not, is how LiV Warfield came to be one of the hottest soul divas on the music scene today—complete with a top-selling album executive produced by Prince. “I was actually running track and was a gymnist most of my life. So I was 100 percent sure I’d be in the 1996 Olympics,” LiV, whose lastest projects is titled The Unexpected, tells Sundays host Joy Keys. “But that totally changed. I kept singing—away from my family, where they couldn’t hear. Then I moved away to Portland, Oregen, and followed my heart. I started singing at karaoke bars, then with hip hop bands.” And the rest is fast becoming musical history.
Tiffany Davis knows how important it is to remain fresh and adventurous, particularly on the career front. “I grew up in a very conservative family, as families of color tend to be, and I was good in creative fields like writing and drawing, but that was never encouraged. I was geared toward science and academic pursuits, but when I got jobs in corporate America, I was miserable,” she tells That’s So Very Vanessa host Vanessa Bell Calloway. After college, I was on track to become a doctor, but I was never really happy with that. So I got a job in medical publishing. Then I moved into being an analyst at a non-profit, but got laid off. That’s when I said, I refuse to work for anyone else. So I was home one day watching the Food Network and I saw an ad for the Culinary Institute of America. And I liked to cook so I applied and not only got in but got a scholarship. Within two years, I was running the kitchen in a four-star restaurant in Miami.”
Open mics may be the standard path to comic cred, but Rebecca O’Neal’s no standard standup. Back in 2011, The Huffington Post ranked her No. 10 on its 18 Funny Women You Should Be Following on Twitter list—a full year before she ever set foot onstage. “I was still a comedy journalist, editing Splitsider’s humor section. But I had a lot of humorous comments I wanted to put out myself and the quickest way to do that was through Twitter,” she tells Black Girl Nerds host Jamie Broadnax. “Soon, high-profile writers like from Conan and The Daily Show were following me and re-tweeting my jokes. Then one day I noticed I had like 400 extra followers, and I found out it was from The Huffington Post list, where they put my alongside people like Mindy Kaling, who writes for The Onion. Then I realized I had to be extra funny, because all these eyes are watching.”
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