We're on the final stages of the free eBook promotion - Indeed Arkansas Smith II, has now reverted to the usual price but there's still time to grab free downloads of The Dead Walked and The Rhondda Ripper. So if you haven't secured your free copies then do so now.
The aim of this promotion was to kick start the books in the increasingly competitive Amazon market place and I do hope that those who downloaded free books will eventually leave reviews on Amazon, and that all those who downloaded the first part of The Dead Walked trilogy will be back for the second book in the series later this summer.
And please, all my Blogging buddies, publicize this offer on your blogs, websites etc. Let's make these final two days go with a rush of downloads.
Sill available for free:
The Dead Walked Book One by Vincent Stark
The Rhondda Ripper by Gary M. Dobbs
THE RHONDDA RIPPER: The story begins slowly, a man's morning routine as he gets ready for
duty and faces the possibility of a busy day, but he has no idea how
"busy" it's going to get! Throw in Buffalo Bill, a Wild West show,
murders that may or may not be connected to Jack The Ripper, and you
have a really hot read. I don't want to say too much for fear of giving
something away, but it's a well-written yarn and you will get hooked
right away. It's also, for me, a nice change of pace from the modern
urban hard-boiled junk I've been digesting lately. Brian Drake
THE DEAD WALKED - Vincent Stark, otherwise known as Gary Dobbs, presents a new look at the
zombie story. A group of people trying to survive in a world gone nuts.
Sound familiar. Of course.But Stark has injected his own
elements into the story. A pregnant woman and a plot thread I've not
seen in a zombie story before. The ending threw a twist in and sets up
the next part of the story, coming soon.
Zombie stories are not a
type I read a lot of, but I've come to expect good stuff from
Stark/Dobbs/Martin, whatever genre he writes in.I read this one straight through while drinking coffee early this morning.Recommended.
George R. Johnson