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Saturday, December 29, 2012

The Crystal Ashe Saga Begins!

Crystal kneeled before him and slowly unbuckled his massive leather belt. She moved her long chocolate-brown hair to the side, her work tended to get it messy. The impressive bulge in his pants seemed to crawl out before her an animal in search of its prey. She eyed his package with more than a little surprise, it was fucking huge! She gazed up into his dark eyes and shuddered just a bit at their cold, unresponsive stare. She pulled his member out with petite, pale hands, the pale pink of her hand made all the more obvious in comparison to his ebony cock. She pulled gently as it rose to meet her face and she took him into her mouth, gliding her lips over his dark mast. He did not move, and did not respond to the warm moist throat he had now entered. She moaned softly as his cock reached the limit of size she could take in and expertly guided her velvet soft tongue over and under, teasing his scrotum with her experienced finger. He didn’t move. She slid off his shaft and began sucking on his hairless balls. His dick tensed slightly as she moved her hand softly over his engorged head and took it into her mouth again. She closed her eyes and tried to concentrate on getting him off as quickly as possible so he would leave and not return. Men usually responded better to this stimulation, at least with a moan or something. But he did not move a muscle. “Maybe,” she thought to herself, “Maybe at the age of eighteen, I’m getting too old for this and I’m slipping.” She plunged him as deep as she dared inside her mouth and nibbled gently on his foreskin. She felt the slight shudder in his cock and regained her confidence. He was rock-hard now and seemed to plunge himself deeper. He was responding now. With deft hands and more years experience than she cared to think, she maneuvered her tank top off and released her generously perky C-cups. Her nipples hardened in anticipation of receiving a stroke, a touch or a tongue, which at this point, they usually got. She grabbed his firm ass and squeezed. She pulled his swollen cock from her mouth and began yanking gently with thumb and forefinger under his scrotum. Her smooth tongue traced a line over his balls leaving a warm wet trail. She guided her nipples across his leg as she moved upward, pulling gently on his ball sack with her mouth. She pulled away and gazed into his eyes again searching for some kind of response. There was none. So she smiled. She had her rules of life and this was number four. Rule 4 ‘Smile, even when you don’t mean it.’ A smile doesn’t mean you’re happy, it doesn’t have to. His hand disappeared behind his back, she tensed just a little, waiting for him to grab her and throw her on the bed to fuck her. Or maybe he was going to begin caressing her breasts causing her nipples to harden even more. Or, she thought, maybe he was into weird shit and wanted to fuck her tits. She never did quite understand that, but the man with the money is the boss. But no, his hand returned from around his back and held a Glock 17. He pressed it firmly against her forehead and spoke the first words she had heard since they entered the room. “Suck this, whore.” http://www.amazon.com/Crystal-Ashe-Rules-ebook/dp/B00ARQSF0E/ref=sr_1_1?s=digital-text&ie=UTF8&qid=1356443217&sr=1-1&keywords=crystal+ashe

Thursday, December 6, 2012

For the Spicy Side of Life!

I have been spending an awful lot of time on Twitter lately and never knew why people did that. WOW! I've met a lot of great people there and found a wealth of information about other sites including those I read for just plain dirty fun. One of those is at www.latenightpublishing.biz where you can find those special books, toys and more. To find Latenightpublishing on Twitter, look for @I.M.Telling!

Sunday, October 21, 2012

Thursday, August 30, 2012

Here is the interview that won't air.


Tell us about this book

Fair Play is a novel that is set in Orlando, Florida. Paul Friedman is a detective who receives an odd phone call from his former partner, Glenn Kelley early one morning. One year earlier, Paul and Glenn arrested Jasper Davis for kidnapping, raping and murdering two young girls. Kelley rushed the search of Davis' apartment rendering the evidence found useless. His mistake led to a second trial for Jasper Davis.

Doug Lipton is the brilliant defense attorney who is representing Davis during the second trial. When Davis gets acquitted, a mad man calling himself, Justice begins enacting revenge on those he feels are guilty of turning the court system into a joke in releasing dangerous criminals on the city of Orlando. Justice forces Doug Lipton to experience in a tortuously personal way the pain his actions have caused others.


Who did you write this book for?

I wrote this book for the person who just wants to escape for a few hours on weekend. I wrote it for the fan of the rapidly paced television shows and for the thriller/mystery buffs of the world.


What inspired the story line of "Fair Play"?

It was a conversation I had with a friend in Orlando. He told me after a lengthy discussion (about the Casey Anthony case) that defense attorneys deal with the guilt they have to feel in working their hardest to get a murderer, a child molester to go free. He told me they have a quote they use that says, "It's better to let nine guilty men free, than to convict one innocent man."

So I began thinking, what would happen if that line of reasoning came back to bite them in their ass.


Why did you choose Orlando, Florida for the setting?

Orlando is known as the City Beautiful for a reason. It has the convenience of a big city with enough areas tucked away under the giant oak trees to keep a small town feel. I was raised in Orlando, I'm a graduate of Boone High School, there is action and excitement in this city that adds so much to the story line of the novel that it is almost as if the city were a main character. People who live in Orlando will recognize the sights and sounds right away.

The summary states that the reader will be forced to ask "Who are the real villains?" So who are
they?

That's the question isn't it? Prosecutors who must as part of their job make deals and compromises with murderers, rapists and child molesters. Judges who allow their own biases to override what is true and right in the name of a "fair trial." Attorneys who suppress or ignore their conscience in order to be effective at their jobs. Police officers who are forced to hesitate in making life and death decisions for the sake of securing a conviction that won't be overturned.
All of these kind of come together to even unintentionally make for villainous actions.

Were there any serious changes made to the story prior to publishing?

Absolutely. Originally there was a rather intense scene while Doug Lipton was getting tortured by Justice. It involved Lipton being forced to endure a very personal torture that while intense and engaging may have delved too deep into darkness. It was part of the fourth day that for the sake of the length of the novel had to be cut entirely. The four days were condensed into three.


Is there a person who was the inspiration behind your main character Detective Paul Friedman?

There were actually two people who inspired Paul's character. One is a police officer in the Orlando Police department who rose through the ranks through a lot of hard work and sacrifice. The other was actually a friend of my father's who saved his life in Vietnam. Paul is a combination of the best of these two fine men blended with just enough of my imagination to make him who he is.

Each character seems to be having an inner struggle within themselves during the action of your
book, what is the purpose for Doug Lipton's conflicts as a defense attorney?

To answer the problem posed by the "nine guilty vs. one innocent" quote. Doug has a daughter the same age as Jasper Davis' victims. He has to push those feelings aside to do his job effectively. Those nagging "right vs. wrong" issues come to a head in his life when Justice puts him through a living Hell.


The scenes with Doug Lipton being held captive by the antagonist seem very intense, why is Justice, the antagonist, so angry?

Justice sees what we all see. Injustice, cruelty and a countless number of victims that continues to grow as the legal system becomes overwhelmed with repeat offenders, soul-less defense attorneys and stressed prosecutors. Justice is someone who has just snapped from the insanity of it all and feels he is righting a wrong.

Which of the main characters, if any, do you identify most with?

I see a little of myself in all of them. I understand Doug wanting to make a living and support his family, even if it means doing distasteful work. I root for Paul who spends a great deal of time trying to convince himself that his close friend Glenn Kelley isn't the one behind the events of the day. I sympathize with Justice who is tired of innocent people getting hurt by the system and understand his desire to see some defense attorneys reaping what they sow.


Is there a person who was the inspiration behind your character, Doug Lipton?

Doug was inspired by a person that, while I know he believes himself to be a good man, the choices that he makes daily to make a living are less than good. Every day this man rethinks his career choices because he has to essentially lie to others to sell his goods. That inner struggle he goes through, while not as intense as Doug's, still serves to cause a 'right vs. wrong' conflict.

If you could sum up the theme in "Fair Play" in one word, what would that word be?

Thrilling.

Do you have a specific writing style?

I prefer the fast-paced style that is akin to a season of the television show, '24' or the final scenes in the "Return of the Jedi" movie where the action is taking place on many fronts at the same time. These action scenes come together only at the very end to an exciting and satisfying conclusion.

Who influenced your writing the most?

I love the Patrick Bowers' series by Steven James. (The Pawn, The Bishop, The Knight) The way James blends the knowledge of geospatial science with the hunt for a serial killer is nothing less than artful. His rapid-paced action keeps the reader hooked from the first page on.

Are your characters pure fiction, or did you draw from people you know?

Some are pure fiction, others are a blend of real people I know. Still others are a little of both. I like to be able to picture a face with each character, and sometimes I use people I know to round out the descriptions.


Are you more of a character artist or a plot-driven writer?

I prefer a plot driven story, but it's the way each individual character reacts in the midst of the plot that makes the story what it is. I like to put ordinary people into extra-ordinary circumstances and seeing them go through the experience to come out on the other side.


Other than selling your book, what do you hope to accomplish with it?

I hope to introduce readers to a world of excitement and intrigue as the novel unfolds. Set in a real place, with real-life characters, Fair Play is an escape for the thriller book enthusiast.


Who should buy this book?

Anyone who likes intense, rapid-paced action and a thrill a minute storyline. Anyone who likes the intrigue and mystery genres.

Where can people buy your book?

Amazon.com has both the Kindle version and the paperback version. The ebook is at http://www.amazon.com/Fair-Play-ebook/dp/B008FF74QA/ref=sr_1_8?ie=UTF8&qid=1345643407&sr=8-8&keywords=fair+play

If they have a CreateSpace account, the paperback is also available on the CreateSpace site at https://www.createspace.com/3928330

Fair Play Sequel

The sequel to Fair Play, "The Perfect Day" is unfortunately delayed due to computer issues. The interview I recorded for the author's radio show can't be used so unfortunately, it's one more avenue to promote "Fair Play" that I can't use. Other than those two downers, "Fair Play" is getting good reviews on Amazon.

Wednesday, July 11, 2012

Former Boone High School graduate Gunnar Angel Lawrence (pen name) has published a thriller-mystery book entitled "Fair Play".

Detective Paul Friedman awakes to a disturbing phone call from his former partner. Officer Glenn Kelley has been abducted. Or, has he? Kelley's mistake during an arrest may have guaranteed the release of child molester and murderer Jasper Davis. Friedman races against time to prove that his friend and partner did not take the law into his own hands. Doug Lipton is the defense attorney who aids in getting Jasper Davis acquitted and finds himself at the mercy of a madman calling himself Justice.

Fair Play is set in the city of Orlando, Florida and is a fast paced mystery thriller that will force the reader to ask, "Who is the real villain?"


https://www.createspace.com/3928330 for paperback or on Amazon.com for Kindle edition.