Thursday, June 30, 2016

Author Interview with Rich Leder


Today I have the pleasure of sharing an interview with Rich Lender. He has a great new book coming out titled Let There Be Linda.  Having read it I can tell you it is awesome! So grab a snack and drink and get ready to divine into the mind of a great writer. 



His Bio: Rich Leder has been a working writer for more than two decades his screen credits include 18 produced television films for CBS, Lifetime, and Hallmark and feature films for Paramount Pictures, Tri Star Pictures, and Left Bank Film. He has written four funny novels: McCall & Company Workman's Complication; McCall & Company: Swollen Identity; Juggler; Porn Star; Monkey Wrench; and Let There Be Linda.

He founded Laugh Riot Press as a imprint for his funny books and the funny books of other indie authors. 



He has been the lead singer in a Detroit rock band, a restaurateur, a little league coach, an indie film director, a literacy tutor, a magazine editor, a screenwriting coach, a PTA board member, a commercial real estate agent, and a visiting artist for the University of North Carolina Wilmington Film Studies Department, among other great things, all of which, it turns out, was Grist for the mill. He resides on the North Carolina Coast with his awesome wife, Lulu, and is sustained by the visits home of their three children. 

Q: Why did you make the Transition from screenwriting to novel writing? 

Rich: After 25 years of telling stories in the strictly regimented format of screenwriting, I had the strong desire to work a deeper, wider canvas. In a script, the writer can only access the thoughts of the characters with action or dialogue. In a novel, the writer can explore the mind and heart and soul of the characters at his/her leisure- Discuss the character' actual thoughts and feeling. Budget is a non-issue with a novel but a big concern with a movie. Sheer number of characters can be problematic in a script but not in a book (so long as the characters are meaningfully created).  Number of locations, page count, and other considerations a movie must make are nonexistent in the world of a novel. 

I wanted to experience writing with out regimentation. 


Q: Describe Let There Be Linda in two words. Try two sentences. 

Rich: I can do six words: Black Comic Thriller of The Year. And I can do five words: Silly, Bloody, Violent, Hilarious Fun. And I can do five words again: Monty Python Meets Quentin Tarantino. And, finally, I can do two words: Wild Ride. 

Q: Where Did Let There Be Linda come from? Who and what were the inspirations? 

Rich: Left field? Shadows in the wood? Breeze in the Meadow? Dark side of the moon? I have no real idea where Linda came from. It was, I suppose, that indescribable moment of creative human magic. But I know who inspired the spirt of the thing: Monty Python and Quentin Tarantino. 


Q: What type of readers would love this book? 

Rich: Readers who like dark comedy. Readers who like thrillers. Readers who like wild rides. Readers who like to laugh out loud. 

Q: Are you done writing films? If so, what does the future hold for Rich Leder and Laugh Riot Press? 

Rich: It feels like I'm done writing screenplays on Spec. If I'm hired to write, then I'll write one. But if I am just going to sit down and write a story, I'm going to write a novel from this point in my life onward. That's what it feels like. 

Q: Why should people read your books? 

Rich: To experience Characters they'll never meet in real life that are so real they'll think they've met them in their real life after all. To laugh out loud. To be thrilled to be transported to another place. To laugh out loud. Did I mention that one? 


Q: What do you want readers to know about you before they start reading you? 


Rich: I love to write, and I love to make readers laugh. I love to tell fantastic stories- hilarious mysteries and dark comic thrillers- and I care enough about my characters to make them real people readers will fall for. 

Thats all the questions we have today! I hope you enjoyed learning a bit more about this brilliant author.

 Check out more about Rich in the following links:  Amazon page, Good Reads page, Facebook, Twitter, and the Laugh Riot Press Website

Let There Be Linda Blurb: 
Leder's black comic thriller tells the tall tale of estranged brothers Mike and Dan Miller—accountant and con-man talent agent respectively—up to their necks in the virtual quicksand of LA's San Fernando Valley during the hottest summer in Southern California history.

The root cause of their problems could be the missing seventy-five thousand dollars, or the sadistic, loan shark dwarf and his vicious giant, or the psycho comedian cop on the case, or the coke-snorting dentist, or the deranged zombie real estate developer. Or perhaps it’s the poodle—the poodle is suspect, no doubt. Or maybe it's the grocery store checker who breathes life into death. 

Oh yes, it could be her too.




Check out these current Laugh Riot Press Promotions: 

Buy One Get One Free: Let There Be Linda is on presale on Amazon for $2.99. On July 1st it will be $4.99.
If you preorder Let There Be Linda before July 1st, and send Rich (rich@laughriotpress.com) a proof of purchase, he will send you a free e-copy of his romantic Hollywood sex comedy Juggler, Porn Star, Monkey Wrench. That’s two great reads for $2.99!
Ask a Question, Win a Signed Book! Email Rich any questions you want answered on the Laugh Riot Podcast (http://www.laughriotpress.com/podcasts/) for the chance to win a free signed book! 

Wednesday, June 29, 2016

Book Review: How Do I love Thee?


The book How Do I Love Thee? is a great Devotional for women. It is a Christian book about learning how to show more love and respect for your husband. This was such a fun journal for me to fill out as I really got to think about the way we can get caught up in the day-to-day rush of life and begin neglecting our spouses. 

I loved that some of the write-in questions took you down memory lane, things like how did you meet him? Or  What does God say about love? This was a great way for me to focus on what really is important in life. I love that this journal also included scripture verses that allowed you to see the heart God wants you to have toward your husband. 

The beautiful illustrations were some of my favorite! I loved all the old victorian type designs. It was a great book, on a great subject matter. It definitely is something I love having on my shelf.  Aren't we all a fan of pretty books? If we are married, aren't we all striving to have a better relationship? 

Overall I think this is a great book about marriage. This will be a great journal for anyone wanting to grow closer to Christ and their husband.

Disclaimer: I received this book for free in exchange for my honest but completely unbiased review. All opinions are my own.

Goodreads Description: 

Happiness in marriage is not so much a matter of chance as it is a matter of choice. Choosing to be happy means choosing to think on things that are good and noble and right and lovely and pure-including your spouse's most positive, admirable, and endearing qualities. Our marriages can't help but benefit when we discipline ourselves to do this. That's the purpose of this journal in a nutshell. Whether you're writing, drawing, pasting, or coloring in it, each page, prompt, and verse is designed to help you recall and record the things you love most about your husband, to reflect on your most cherished memories, and to recognize God's hand at work in your relationship. I pray you will be richly blessed as you meditate on God's Word and allow it to shape your life and marriage

Book Review: How Do I love Thee?


The book How Do I Love Thee? is a great Devotional for women. It is a Christian book about learning how to show more love and respect for your husband. This was such a fun journal for me to fill out as I really got to think about the way we can get caught up in the day-to-day rush of life and begin neglecting our spouses. 

I loved that some of the write-in questions took you down memory lane, things like how did you meet him? Or  What does God say about love? This was a great way for me to focus on what really is important in life. I love that this journal also included scripture verses that allowed you to see the heart God wants you to have toward your husband. 

The beautiful illustrations were some of my favorite! I loved all the old victorian type designs. It was a great book, on a great subject matter. It definitely is something I love having on my shelf.  Aren't we all a fan of pretty books? If we are married, aren't we all striving to have a better relationship? 

Overall I think this is a great book about marriage. This will be a great journal for anyone wanting to grow closer to Christ and their husband.

Disclaimer: I received this book for free in exchange for my honest but completely unbiased review. All opinions are my own.

Goodreads Description: 

Happiness in marriage is not so much a matter of chance as it is a matter of choice. Choosing to be happy means choosing to think on things that are good and noble and right and lovely and pure-including your spouse's most positive, admirable, and endearing qualities. Our marriages can't help but benefit when we discipline ourselves to do this. That's the purpose of this journal in a nutshell. Whether you're writing, drawing, pasting, or coloring in it, each page, prompt, and verse is designed to help you recall and record the things you love most about your husband, to reflect on your most cherished memories, and to recognize God's hand at work in your relationship. I pray you will be richly blessed as you meditate on God's Word and allow it to shape your life and marriage

Tuesday, June 28, 2016

Book Review: Planet of the Eggs: Book Four



Title: Planet of the Eggs: Eruption
Author: Peggy Bechko  & Charlene Brash Sorensen
Illustrator: Peggy Bechko  & Charlene Brash Sorensen
Pages: 30 pages
Publisher: Allied Alien Press
Publication Date: March 29th 2016
My Rating: 3 out of 5 Stars
Source:  Directly From Author 














Let me start this off by stating that I am not the target audience to read this book. I have never been a major comic book lover, so that may influence the review.  This book is for preteens or young teens.  This is a really quirky book. It is very imaginative. 

It starts out with funny witty eggs that are going off on another hilarious adventure. This comic is full of action backed adventure. While it is very out of the ordinary, it was extremely refreshing. It was nine to see something that was original in a comic book today. Sometimes it can just feel so familiar reading one. 

The comic is not traditional drawn one, but more cut out pictures pasted together. I feel like this gives the books some depth but at the same time takes away from the prettiness of the book. 

Over all this was a decent read. This would be perfect for a younger teen. Disclaimer: I received this book in exchange for my honest and unbiased review. 


Goodreads Book Description: 

Fourth in the PLANET OF THE EGGS comic book series ERUPTION! Dawn of Dinosaurs and Dragons.

If you enjoy the exciting, the unusual, the adventurous, you’ll love the Planet Of the Eggs Series.

The story of light vs. dark, good vs. evil finds it way into Eggland and gives birth to the Legendary Six – the hope of the worlds – six eggs with evolving Superpower, quick wits and quirky personalities.

The fourth installment in the gripping comic series, Eruption, finds the Intrepid Six Eggs of Legend time-traveling into the Jurassic period dodging dinos and dragons in pursuit of the magical Golden Feather.

Before they can begin their search after arriving via Smudge’s portal, the Eggs meet people for the first time – people time-traveling through Smudge’s portal from Wyoming to the Jurassic.
United, Eggs of Eggland and people of science escape the jaws of the T Rex only to confront a greater evil…Firebreath the dragon.
Links: Amazon 

Saturday, June 25, 2016

Book Excerpts: Let There Be Linda


Hey Guys, I am so excited about this book.  Let There Be Linda is a wonderful book written by Rich Leder, and published by Laugh Riot Press. Today I am going to share with you two excerpts from this great book. 

 Leder's black comic thriller tells the tall tale of estranged brothers Mike and Dan Miller—accountant and con-man talent agent respectively—up to their necks in the virtual quicksand of LA's San Fernando Valley during the hottest summer in Southern California history.


The root cause of their problems could be the missing seventy-five thousand dollars, or the sadistic, loan shark dwarf and his vicious giant, or the psycho comedian cop on the case, or the coke-snorting dentist, or the deranged zombie real estate developer. Or perhaps it’s the poodle—the poodle is suspect, no doubt. Or maybe it's the grocery store checker who breathes life into death. 

Oh yes, it could be her too.







Meet Jenny Stone

“I’m Danny Miller,” he said, taking the chair next to her, “President of Miller Talent Agency.” There was a bamboo reception desk, a wicker loveseat, the two chairs, the big mirror, and a fan that made a dying animal noise. There was no receptionist.

She was sitting, but Danny thought she might be five foot five or so. She had straight-as-string brown hair that was pulled back in a tight ponytail. Her skin was smooth and clear and white, as if she never went out into the Southern California sunshine. She wore zero makeup. No gloss, no eye shadow, no blush. She wore thick black glasses. She was thin, he thought, but he couldn’t really tell what was happening under her blousy blue shirt and gray Catholic-school skirt. She wore knee socks and sensible shoes. She had brown eyes that made him think of coffee. She was younger than him, late twenties. She wasn’t wearing a wedding ring. She was unadorned in every regard. It was as if she were trying not to be here—or anywhere—trying to be unnoticed by any and all. There was no guessing what kind of talent she thought she had.

“I’m Jenny Stone,” she said in soft voice void of confidence, a voice that in and of itself was trying to be unnoticed. “What do you do, Jenny Stone?” Danny said, putting his hand out.

She shook his hand and said, “I bring dead people back to life.”

Donald the Dentist
It was Wednesday noon. Donald the Dentist only worked a half-day (one to five), which was a good thing because he had been up all night doing cocaine in his office after Detective Shuler had handed over the garbage bag holding his dead dog. He couldn’t bear going to bed and listening to Carol cry herself to sleep.

He had finally dozed off somewhere around six and was awakened by the sound of music—literally; The Sound of Music was blasting in the living room—Julie Andrews, Christopher Plummer, and all the various Von Trapps singing “So Long, Farewell” as they slipped into the night and across the border.

He rubbed his index finger through the white dust on the mirror on the coffee table, ran the finger across his gums, got out of the armchair, picked up the garbage bag that held Chachi’s carcass, and walked out of his office. He went down the hall, intending to grab a shovel from the garage so he could dig a hole in the backyard behind the trees beyond the pool and bury the bag, but he arrived at the large living room just in time to see his wife kick the chair away from her feet—the chair she was standing on, so she could hang herself with the rope she had looped over the rafters that spanned the room beneath the twenty-foot, tongue-in-groove, cathedral ceiling painted Dr. Seuss red. 

If this seems like something you would love to check out the links to learn more: Amazon page, Good Reads pageFacebookTwitter, and the Laugh Riot Press Website.


Check out these current Laugh Riot Press Promotions: 


Buy One Get One Free: Let There Be Linda is on presale on Amazon for $2.99. On July 1st it will be $4.99.
If you preorder Let There Be Linda before July 1st, and send Rich (rich@laughriotpress.com) a proof of purchase, he will send you a free e-copy of his romantic Hollywood sex comedy Juggler, Porn Star, Monkey Wrench. That’s two great reads for $2.99!
Ask a Question, Win a Signed Book! Email Rich any questions you want answered on the Laugh Riot Podcast (http://www.laughriotpress.com/podcasts/) for the chance to win a free signed book! 

Friday, June 24, 2016

Book Review: Thirteen Reasons Why



“When you mess with one part of a person’s life, you’re messing with their entire life. Everything. . . affects everything.”

 Thirteen Reasons Why, well it broke my heart. I couldn't put it down. I have never been so affected and captivated by a book before. This book will tear you apart. I read it in the course of an afternoon because I just couldn't put it down. I had to find out more. The story was tugging at my soul. I just can't get over the depth of the characters. 

This book isn't for everyone because it deals with a pretty heavy topic, despite it being a YA novel. It deals with the topic of suicide. It does this in a very interesting way, because it deals with the aftermath. Did your death change anything? Is everyone just going on with their lives? 

The book follows Clay, a nice kid who everyone likes. Although the book is about of a girl named Hannah. A girl who decided her life was so horrible that she needed to end it. After her death, Clay receives a package of cassette tapes in the mail. On these tapes Hannah explains the reasons behind her suicide. 

The only issue I have with this book is that Hannah comes off as sensitive, bratty, selfish, and extremely over-sensitive. There isn't much in her life that you would think cause her to commit suicide. She had a nice life, and some decent friends. Most of her reasons are things every single person has already experienced or will experience. Most people take them as bad days, but they don't normally kill themselves. Something minor I want to point out is that suicide is always selfish. It is a temporary fix for problems that in my experience always go away. 

Unfortunately I could understand Hannah. As someone who actually got super depressed and thought of suicide many times. I could relate to her. People at her school thought she was a slut for something she didn't even do.  They thought the same of me. 

I do believe the combined with everything she was going through, she was suicidal. If you dissect everything she went through individually it doesn't seem that bad. Those things add up. They really do.

This was a fantastic book and I really loved the fact that they used cassette tapes in this book. I really wished they would make the book again and include her stories on them.

I got this book in a free bin outside of a used bookstore, but you can purchase it at many places:


Goodreads Description: 

Clay Jensen returns home from school to find a mysterious box with his name on it lying on his porch. Inside he discovers thirteen cassette tapes recorded by Hannah Baker, his classmate and crush who committed suicide two weeks earlier.
On tape, Hannah explains that there are thirteen reasons why she decided to end her life. Clay is one of them. If he listens, he'll find out how he made the list.
Through Hannah and Clay's dual narratives, debut author Jay Asher weaves an intricate and heartrending story of confusion and desperation that will deeply affect teen readers.

Thursday, June 23, 2016

Author Interview: Daniel Clausen and Harry Whitewolf


Today's interview is with two authors. They wrote a collection of short stories, essays, games, and cartoons that revolves around the challenges of writing, rejection, and literature. Those authors are Daniel Clausen, and Harry Whitewolf. 


The bio on Daniel Clausen: Daniel has wanted to be a writer ever since he was in elementary school. He has published stories and articles in such magazines as Slipstream, Black Petals, Spindrift, Zygote in my Coffee, and Leading Edge Science Fiction. He has written four books: The Sage and the Scarecrow (a novel), the Lexical Funk (a short story collection), Reejecttion (short story/ essay collection), and The Ghosts of Nagasaki (a novel).

The bio on Harry Whitewolf: Harry Whitewolf is not only a contemporary poet of cutting edge pop prose (with books like New Beat Newbie and Two Beat Newbie), he is also a storyteller of true crazy travelling tales that read like fiction (Route Number 11 and The Road To Purification).

ReejecttIIon, a collaboration with author Daniel Clausen, contains all manner of stories, skits and titbits, and is Harry's first published fiction.

Harry's writing has a distinctive style all of its own, but its beat driven prose is somewhat inspired by those tea toking cheap trick beatnik geniuses of bygone bebop days.

He is a forty year old Englishman who smokes too much, he hopes to see world peace in his lifetime, and yes, Harry believes miracles are possible.





1. When did you first realize you wanted to be a writer?


Daniel - Really early! Like around third or fourth grade. My teachers gave a shy kid a platform to shine by letting me read my work aloud to the class. That feeling stayed with me into adulthood.
Harry - It’s only been in the last few years that writing has become my main passion, but I started writing stories and poems at an early age. I self-published my first magazine when I was only 10, and it sold out at school lunch break. That’s still my biggest success!

2. How long does it take you to write a book?
Daniel - It takes approximately four years for me. Lately, though, I’ve embraced the idea of smaller projects that can be finished quickly. ReejecttIIon took about six to seven months. Of course, the book isn’t really finished! We still have to get people to read it. I think I’m going to follow a pattern now - one six month project; one four year project. 
Harry - Apart from ReejecttIIon, I write poetry and travel books. It’s hard to say how long the poetry books take to get together, but each travel book was about nine months in the making - about four months to write, another three months to rewrite and edit, and a month or two to polish. But then the travel books also had to be lived first - so you could say they took some years to come to fruition!

3. What is your work schedule like when you're writing?
Daniel - Unfortunately, my writing schedule is all over the place. This might be a reason why I haven’t had more success professionally. That being said, my “don’t force it” attitude keeps me sane and relatively happy. 
Harry - I try to avoid schedules in life as much as possible, so the same goes for my writing! Although I did have to be more organised for ReejecttIIon, seeing as it was a collaboration.


4. What would you say is your interesting writing quirk?
Daniel - I’m not sure it’s a quirk, but I would say the range of stuff I write is pretty impressive -- humor, literary, sci-fi, blog posts, letters to family, foreign policy essays, literary essays. At some point, I actually want to tackle a genre or format that I hate to see if I could do that too. That would be chick lit, sitcoms, or romance. Don’t tempt me! I’ll do it. 
Harry - I admire Daniel’s multi-abilities, but please don’t write a chick lit romance mate! It’ll be the first book of yours I won’t want to read. As for my own writing - well, it’s all pretty quirky.

5. Where do you get your information or ideas for your books?
Daniel- I find that most of my book ideas happen organically. I have so many story and book ideas that I regularly make it a habit of throwing away ideas and notes that I don’t think I’ll ever use. 
Harry - Yeah, I never intend to write any of my books. They just kind of happen. 

6. When did you write your first book and how old were you?
Daniel - Well, that kind of depends on your definition of a “book.” Even when I was in elementary school I got in the habit of marketing my work by giving it away to people. I made a 120-page short story collection when I was 19, made 20 photocopies of it, and gave it away to people who were interested in my writing. I would say my first bold attempt though was “Sage and the Scarecrow” which I finished when I was 21 and began selling at the coffee shop where I worked. It was quite an experience, and I learned a lot from it. 
Harry - I self-published a poetry collection in my mid-twenties. It was made in the old fashioned way: printing it out at home, folding lots of sheets of A4 paper, stapling it together, and getting too many paper cuts along the way.

7. What do you like to do when you're not writing? 
Daniel - Well, reading! I also like to work out. I like to take long walks. I’ve watched a lot of TV lately (Farscape, Community, Wilfred), but this is unusual for me. I’m at an unusual point in my life. My default, though, is reading (You can read my many reviews on goodreads -- Wait did I just transition back into talking about writing?) . 
Harry - I like making prank phone calls to Justin Bieber.

8. What was one of the most surprising things you learned in creating your books?
Daniel - Writing is a far lonelier activity than others in the arts. I don’t think it’s entirely healthy. So, if you’re a serious writer, I suggest developing a robust social life to offset the long bouts of loneliness. 
Harry - I was surprised I didn’t go more insane than I already am; Daniel’s right about it being a lonely profession.

9. Who are some of your favorite authors that you feel were influential in your work? What impact have they had on your writing?
Daniel - Douglas Adams, Toni Morrison, Haruki Murakami, JD Salinger, Philip K Dick. I could go on and on. 
Harry - I don’t feel like any authors have directly influenced me, but there’s definitely a trace of the Beats in my travel and poetry books. My stories in ReejecttIIon are quite different to my other work, and they’re mostly humorous, so I guess some of those were inspired by people like Rob Grant and Doug Naylor, Spike Milligan, Woody Allen and Bill Hicks. 

10. What do you think makes a good story?
Daniel - I don’t know that I could ever answer that in a final way. There are some standard definitions: a main character has to go through a meaningful change; a good story should have elements of dramatic tension; a good story should spark some form of empathy for another person. 
All of those are fine, but there is an irony that needs to be understood. If you ask a storyteller to explain something, then you have taken him or her out of their natural element. I think of good stories as the counterpoint to explaining or rationalizing something. The best stories are events that are otherwise inexplicable or force you into uncomfortable moments of empathy. 
One of my writing teachers once told me, “The best writers are absolutely incapable of explaining their own work.” 
If this explanation makes any sense whatsoever, it might mean that I’m not very good. 
Harry - What do I think makes a good story? Any story makes a good story if it’s written by someone who knows how to write! If it’s original and it has something to say, I’ll be interested in reading it.

By reading ReejecttIIon, it’s likely you’ll discover: colorful short stories, funny flash fiction, hilarious cartoons, riveting reviews, wondrous anagrams and other assorted skits and titbits of under-achieving literary genius.

If you’re lucky, you might come across sci-fi tales about the privatization of words, horror stories about hair and ruminations on indie writing. It’s also possible that you’ll find commentary on the hazards of greedy literary agents and stories about washed up movie directors who receive financial backing from space aliens.

Publisher’s Meekly calls it: “a thought-provoking fable about technological hubris and the hazards of bioengineering.” (*This may or may not be referring to Jurassic Park and not ReejecttIIon.)

Reader’s Indigestion says: “this book quietly stands as one of the most powerful statements of the Civil Rights movement.” (*This may or may not actually refer to To Kill a Mockingbird and not ReejecttIIon.)

But why not read this seriously comical scattergun book and see what you can discover about ReejecttIIon for yourself?



Wednesday, June 22, 2016

Book Review: ReejecttIIon

Title: ReejecttIIon ( a number 2) 
Author: Daniel Clasuen & Harry Whitewolf

My Rating: 4 out of 5 stars 
Pages: 63 Pages
Source: Sent by Author

Rejection is hard for everyone, but somehow these guys make it seem hilarious. This book almost broke my ribs I swear. The perfect book for a quick read. This is a story collection, with fun comics included. This isn't the book for everyone, but if you like witty sarcasm go out and buy this wonderful book. 

This is number two in a series of books. I did not read the first one, but I don't think it took away anything from this one. So if you hadn't read the first one but want to read this one, have no fear. 

This funny little book is broken up by many short little tales. I had two favorites. 

The first was (The Novel We'll Never Write) Novel Novel Ideas. I love that they compare interns, to well slaves, because lets be honest. I enjoyed the ideas that Harry shared in this little section. The second was the word tax, this was scary for me, because if you know me. well, let's just say I can be quite a chatterbox. 

Overall this was a fun little read. I can't wait to check out more by these authors! 

Disclaimer, as always I received this book for free from the author in exchange for my honest and completely unbiased opinion. All opinions are my own. I recommend this book to anyone who has been rejected or anyone who needs to laugh out loud. 

Goodreads: 

Have you ever faced rejection? 

How about reejecttion? 

This short story / essay collection looks at the challenges of being a writer, the challenges of being a human, and the challenges of being on the other side of a form rejection slip. 

We regret to inform you that when you read this short story collection you will laugh, you will scream, but mostly you'll wonder how getting reejectted ever felt so good

Links: Amazon // Barnes and Noble