Three comedians -- Arnold, "Tom Funny Nice Man," and "That Jon Guy" -- convince a lottery-winning dork to fund an absurd 2020 campaign, to ride horses and toss coins for president, to make Americans laugh again. How else can opponents defeat the President, except to drag Mr. Bully Hate Man into the mud, and laugh? Utterly ridiculous, but isn't politics? OPENING TWO CHAPTERS. Full novel 2019. More
INITIAL RELEASE OF FIRST TWO CHAPTERS
November 5th 2018 -- Tomorrow is Election Day
GIDDY UP! LITTLE HORSEY! -- Arnold Spankergrüber Rides For President
(Long Beach, CA) -- What happens when hate wins the White House, by dividing the people, and make Americans yell and get mad?
Movie stars know that the only way to win in America is to make people laugh.
Three comedians convince a rich dork to fund an absurd presidential campaign, not with political posturing and party machines, but by riding horses into the sunset and running ridiculous nightly ads before the major networks' nightly national news shows.
Arnold Spankergrüber -- a former weightlifter-turned-movie-star-turned-politician -- makes fantastic things happen.
Tom Funny Nice Man knows how to produce victory.
That Jon Guy is just smart enough to give American voters the smile needed to flip the coin his way.
But it takes a complete dork -- Larry van der Bix, who won $1.6 billion in the Mega-Million record-breaking jackpot -- who will fund the most absurd campaign Americans will ever see... and always remember.
These opening chapters are the taste of Hollywood's "Three Caballeros" who stop yelling at each other just long enough to get on the little horseys and giddy up!
Bill Orton is a writer, living in southern California. He spent 25 years working for politicians and organized labor, but, after a stroke, he became the luckiest soul in America, as now his only job title is "obscure novelist."
Love and courage should outrank hatred and domination, but even fiction measures how to label a genre. "POST GENDER" is to say that it does not matter who you love or who possesses heroism. If two women love one another, or two men, it shouldn't matter. The stories featuring a soldier-and-athlete and a webcam stripper are not defined by gender. One is the definition of courage and determination. The other is the flower of youth and beauty. To take the two central romantic characters and reduce the story by "lesbian" or "gay" stories doesn't fit what these novels attempt to do, which is to coin a new phrase, of "POST GENDER." Likely other writers are framing characters to not be thus measured, but there does not appear to be any other use of the phrase. If these stories do nothing further than to expand the concept of writing so that characters are measured not by gender, but by the heart and mind, the effort is worth years as an obscure novelist.