S. Feaker is an avid story teller, lover of the paranormal and reader of the macabre. Married for eight years and a mother of three living in rural Iowa she enjoys reading, writing, spending time with her family and exploring the unknown.
The secrets here are seldom told
None are known from young to old
Songs and footsteps in the hall
Just hold your breath when whispers call
The air will chill, your body shakes
With every new soul, it will take
Listen closely to the ghosts
For they know what it aches for most
Beware of shapes the shadows make
For you will be the next it takes
Haven Manor has the beauty and elegance of a modern-day castle. But regardless of its outstanding exterior dark secrets haunt those who dare to enter. Scarlett finds herself forced into an uncomfortable move after the death of her mother in law. Being kept in the dark about its questionable history, she is on a mission to uncover its secrets. Her husband Jeremiah, on the other hand, is trying to protect his family from the dangers of Haven Manor, he leans into his addictions for comfort. With help from a few unlikely allies, they work to piece together the secrets buried under Haven Manor. And welcome to the first book in the Haven Manor Trilogy! But beware, once you enter you may not ever escape the grasp it holds on you. Get ready for a story full of twists and turns. You will not be able to put it down! Get ready for dysfunctional family dynamics, ghosts, and monsters in the hallway of this severely haunted house.
How about a Wendigo or an Apex Predator, or even worse? DA Roberts has it!
Welcome to Horror Bob's Blog II. This is a Memorial blog for retired video store owner and blog interviewer Robert "Horror Bob" Masters. Eric Morse and The Wolf Pack inherited the original Horror Bob's Blog on Overblog after Robert's death in January 2012. Since then in honor of him we have strived to do quality movie reviews, interviews, and commentary to keep his memory alive....Keep on Creepin'! Unearthed Tombs: An Analysis of Poltergeist, and Poltergeist II
Don't use too many commas!
We often have a choice about whether or not to use a comma. But if we add them to our sentences when and where they are not needed, then we may obscure rather than clarify our meaning.
Do not use commas to set off restrictive elements that are necessary to the meaning of the words they modify. Here, for example, no comma is needed to set off the restrictive phrase of working parents, which is necessary to indicate which parents the sentence is talking about.
Many children, of working parents, walk home from school by themselves.
Do not use a comma before a coordinating conjunction (and, but, for, nor, or, so, yet) when the conjunction does not join parts of a compound sentence. In this example, no comma is needed before the word and because it joins two phrases that modify the same verb, applies.
This social scourge can be seen in urban centers, and in rural outposts.
Do not use a comma before the first or after the last item in a series.
The students asked their TAs to review, the assignment rubric, a sample paper and their comments, before the end of the quarter.
Do not use a comma between a subject and verb.
Happily, the waiters, sat down during a break.
Do not use a comma between a verb and its object or complement.
On her way home from work, she bought, a book at the bookstore.
Do not use a comma between a preposition and its object.
On her way home from work, she bought a book at, the bookstore.
Holidays. Some become sad, some are excited about Santa, and some of us are busy calculating our word-count for the year. Highly self-critical, we wish we had added another 70K. One more interview. Two more reviews. We think of all we MUST do and have. It's enough to make the toughest writer shiver. Don't be too hard on yourself. Focus on what you have accomplished this year! There's always next year to do better, but hey...you did fine. You survived another year in the horror world.
A DIVORCÉE DETERMINED TO GET THE BODY SHE WANTS