Book Review of Southern Gothic: The Tree.

This a PDF review sent to me by the publisher. My publisher stated they are sent in this manner  so that no one can accuse me of changing the review to favorable.

I try to share them with you all as soon as I receive them. Frankly, I am surprised to see that a southerner recognized it was being Southern Gothic but happy the reader saw that was the genre it’s a part of.

I want to kindly thanks Ms. Williams for the taking the time to read The Tree and write a review. 

 

The Tree review from North Carolina

 

The Tree cover sharpen-use this one 8-9-17

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About unholypursuit

A. White, a former librarian who is also long time member of Romantic Time and Publisher's Weekly. A. White has been writing for over fifteen years. She took classes in creative writing in college, specializing in ancient myths and legends. and at a local community center while living in Chicago. In college she won the national contest to verbally list every country in the world, it's capital and ingenious language. Her works are mainly horror, fantasy, extreme, and sci-fi as well as, as some may says, "the truly strange predicament and puzzling." Books that I've written are "Clash with the Immortals, and eleven others which are part of the "Unholy Pursuit saga,". She has been working on the Chronicles since 2007. She wished to complete them all before introducing them to public so the readers wouldn't have to for the continuation to be written. The ideas of the book come from classic literature such as whose work greatly influence the world world such as Homer, Sophocles, Herodotus, Euripides, Socrates, Hippocrates, Aristophanes, Plato, Aristotle and many more. The "Book of Enoch" influenced the usage of Azazael as a main character and love interest. I created the primary main character from the Chronicle of Saints. I wanted to show them as real flesh and blood with thoughts, desires and yearning as any human. Not as they are so often depicted. So I created one of my own to show her as a real human that everyone can relate to.
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3 Responses to Book Review of Southern Gothic: The Tree.

  1. Ann Harden says:

    After reading it I gave my ebook copy to my ten year old granddaughter..I am not a prude of a grandmother. I saw nothing in there that most 8-10 years do not already know, hear and say themselves and if any parents or grandparents who doesn’t know that. Then they needs to get off their can and pay more attention to what’s truly going on with their kids or grand kids. This is not the days of “Little House on the Prairie” anymore and in this country, in reality..it never has been.

    In my not so humble opinion. We aren’t doing our children a favor by* not* letting them know about the real history of others in this country. Slavery did happened and it was very cruel. It was so cruel and diabolic it took a very bloody war to end it. And the Africa American communities are still suffers the remnants of it. It’s wasn’t something nice and neatly packaged as presented in some dressed-up books we allow our children to read to soothe our consciences. It was cruel and brutal and anyone who gets offended by it is living in a bubble and in most cases are an undercover racist. Sorry, Alma but I had to say it because it’s true. Only an undercover racist would find this work offensive.

    In my* not* so humble opinion, I feel we present one world to our children when that world doesn’t exist and have never existed. I see young people all the time who are depressed and suicidal wanting me to paint depressing images to decorate their college rooms because when once outside their hometown, their neighborhood the world they were thrust into is nothing like home. They have a difficult time progressing the stark reality and fact that people’s base nature is to be an asshole. The depression sets in when the blinders are ripped off and they have to see the world for what it is. They realizes their parents lied to them. That’s what all the moodiness is about which can turn suicidal if not noticed and caught in time.

    No, I am not saying if you don’t let your kids read this book they will turn suicidal. That’s obscure, but what I’m saying is that tell them the truth. Don’t send them into the world blind. There’s no such thing as a land of rainbows and lollipops unless you’re very wealthy which most of us aren’t. It helps them mature into well-balanced, healthy adults who can handle and roll with the punches of life.

    On Sat, Sep 23, 2017 at 3:03 AM, The Novel: UnHoly Pursuit: Devil on my Tra

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Manny says:

    I like these books because they are different. A breath of fresh air. Everyone in them isn’t revenging or avenging a loved ones death.

    Liked by 1 person

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