P.T. Dilloway has been a writer for most of his life. He completed his first story in third grade and received an ‘A’ for the assignment. Around that time he also placed in a local writing contest for a television station, receiving an action figure in lieu of a trophy, thus securing his love with the written word. Since then he’s continued to spend most of his free time writing and editing. In the last twenty years he’s completed nearly forty novels of various genres.
Two of those novels are already indie published. Where You Belong is the heartwarming story of a man in search of himself and his place in the world. Virgin Territory is a suspenseful tale of a man who finds love from beyond the grave. He’s also indie published a volume of short stories collectively titled The Carnival Papers.
A Hero’s Journey is P.T.’s first superhero novel, born from his love of old TV shows like “Superfriends” and the 1960s “Batman” TV series, both of which he spent much time watching in reruns growing up in rural Michigan, as well as more recent theatrical offerings like “The Dark Knight” and “Watchmen.” A Hero’s Journey tells the story of a young woman who finds a suit of magic armor that allows her to save the world—and herself.
When not writing, P.T. enjoys reading and photographing Michigan’s many lighthouses. In order to pay the bills, he earned an accounting degree from Saginaw Valley State University in 2000 and for the past ten years has worked as a payroll accountant in Detroit. He lives in suburban Detroit, where he continues to work on new writing projects. If you want to find him, just search the Panera Breads and Starbuckses near Detroit on weekends.
on Nov. 10, 2013 :
Quite a fun way of approaching a goodies and baddies story. Worth reading
(review of free book)
on Feb. 22, 2013 :
Okay, this was fun. If you read the blurb, you know you're getting something absolutely over the top absurd. And from the start, the book keeps its comic book narrative moving so quickly that rarely did I have the opportunity to sit back and say "This is preposterous." If you like comic book pacing and characterization, you'll like this: it's a well-done example of the genre.
(review of free book)