This time, Pennywise uses Snapchat filters. Should’ve deleted later.Read More
In One Word or Less™ — ISN’T IT ROMANTIC is “Aight!”Read More
Striking Out was released a year ago, and I just thought I'd say thanks for all the support. Copies have been sold in the US, UK, France, Germany, and Japan, and I've received (mostly) good reviews and comments. Some fans even sent pics of them enjoying their copies from the beach, but spared me the later photo of them hurling the book into the ocean. One semi-famous man even DM'ed me to say he'd bought his copy whilest taking the Browns to the Super Bowl. And if that doesn't sum up the totality of Striking Out ...Read More
What an eye-rollingly bad book.Read More
Get a Striking Out audiobook download code or a signed paperback shipped free ... either one is only TEN FUCKING DOLLARS. Holy shit on a stick, what an Xmas deal!
Fine print — for a limited time, while supplies last. Free shipping on paperbacks applies to Media Mail domestically. So if you're outside the US, sorry man, you're paying for shipping. If you want it shipped faster cuz it's Xmas, hurry up man. If you agree with the pic that Striking Out is the worst book ever, you too man? It totally blew.
The Shitty 1872 Candidacies of David Davis (Illinois), Joel Parker (New Jersey), and Charles O’Conor (New York), Labor Reform Party. Sorta.
Quick Bios: Really quick cuz there’s three of them: David Davis was a fairly enormous man, a lawyer, and a bodyguard for Lincoln during the Civil War. Coincidentally, Lincoln nominated Davis for the Supreme Court, where he served until being elected Senator of Illinois (one of only a few folk to quit the SCOTUS and work for another branch). Joel Parker, a hairy gent lacking only a mustache, was a lawyer and got elected twice as Governor of New Jersey, including the months leading up to the 1872 Presidential Election. Charles O’Conor, a grim neck-bearded fellow, was a South-sympathizer during the Civil War. He was, you guessed it, a lawyer; among his many famous cases was his turn as Jefferson Davis’ senior counsel during the Confederate leader’s indictment for treason.Read More