Evan Clarry

Biography

Evan Clarry’s film and television directing credits include the Australian feature films, Blurred and Under the Radar and Emmy nominated television series Mortified. His other Television credits include Alien Surf Girls and Mako Mermaids.
Evan commenced his career writing and directing the celebrated short film Mate which won Best Australian Film at Flickerfest and Best Screenplay at the 1998 Australian Film Institute Awards. His other short film credits include The House I Grew Up In and Crack. He has also won an Australian Writer’s Guild Award and the Federation of Australian Writers’ Di Cranston Award for the screenplay Jericho (Co-written with Robert Rabiah).
He has worked as a cook, a waiter, laborer, copywriter, horse breaker, musician, zoo keeper and Advance Man for Ashton’s Circus.

Venom is his first novel.

He lives in Brisbane, Australia with his wife Annie, daughter Harper and several chickens.

Where to find Evan Clarry online


Books

Secret Men's Business
Price: Free! Words: 6,850. Language: English. Published: July 16, 2013. Categories: Fiction » Humor & comedy » Black comedy
Brendan, a recently graduated lawyer holidaying in Cairns with his trophy wife-to-be Katie, hooks up with his low rent cousin, Zeb. At Zeb’s urging, they attend a party at the house of gun-loving Jade Green. All efforts are made to shield Katie from what really happens when the “Burdekin Boys” get together.
Venom
Price: Free! Words: 60,530. Language: English. Published: June 10, 2013. Categories: Fiction » Thriller & suspense » Crime thriller, Fiction » Humor & comedy » Black comedy
(4.67 from 3 reviews)
When Frank is bitten by a deadly snake, his friend Sam makes a decision that will change the course of both their lives forever. Sam Fletcher’s journey is a frenzied, blood-soaked descent into purgatory. Venom is the story of what happens when a decent and desperate man succumbs to the temptation to do wrong.

Evan Clarry's tag cloud

crime    humour    outback australia    queensland    snakes    tropics    violence