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Existential Terror and Breakfast by Rev. Fitz

An existential serial with cereal.

Existential Terror and Breakfast follows the dreary, listless life of Malcolm Steadman. It concerns not the exciting, life affirming moments of his life, but rather the tedious, boring moments that are interrupted by epiphanies both bleak and terrible without warning when he fails to busy himself. It concerns the moments that make breakfast too profound to eat. . . .

A serialized novel, updating weekly.
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North of Happenstance by Amber Laura

This serial tale will chronicle the lives of three women who form an unlikely, but certainly unforgettable, bond of friendship, love, and forgiveness. Lost, alone, or starting-over, their paths cross—and the story actually begins—in the small (made-up) town of Whestleigh, Connecticut. Here, together, they find themselves . . . by finding one another. In essence, North of Happenstance can best be summed up . . .

A serialized novel.
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Intertwined Lives by Shannon Haddock

There's more to life than being a hero all the time.

Intertwined Lives isn’t your typical space opera. It’s a look at ordinary life in a space opera setting. It’s about what heroes do when they’re not saving the day. It’s about the younger siblings and kids of heroes and their struggles with everyday problems . . . with futuristic twists. It’s about love. It’s about family. It’s about life. . . .

A serialized novel, with no recent updates.
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Hy’Ruh-Ha by J. Ander

Soletus, a young elf, was looking forward to completing his monk training to become a Warden of the Dias Brotherhood. However, he is held back by his well-meaning, but strict father. Instead of joining the ranks, he is paired up with a traumatized shy boy name Mien. Between Mien’s anxious odd behavior and the crime he committed, helping him isn’t . . .

A complete novel.
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EXISTENTIAL TERROR AND BREAKFAST

A Terror for Malcolm, a pleasure for me

By Maromar, author of Mystic Nan

Apr 17, 2017: Firstly, I must commend Rev. Fitz for his use of inkblots on his website, it fits tastefully with the story’s main source of conflict, Malcolm’s own mind.

At first, the style and writing mechanics are minimalistic, but tight. Just enough information is given to set the scene, and no more. This does wonders for trivializing the physical world, lending greater impact to Malcolm’s inner crisis. Later, Rev. Fitz treats us with more elaborate prose that incorporates many scenery aspects with his [more . . .]

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