Peter Fleming is an adventurous spirit, some might even he was born in the wrong century. He is an avid history buff. His impressive background includes Military service (US Army), overseas contracting, working as a consultant (OSHA, HR, security, training), he is even a certified Life-Coach. Attended film school in Canada (in addition to his other education and training). Currently he has written several books on a variety of topics. He is open to collaboration and especially interested in creating film projects.
Where did you grow up, and how did this influence your writing?
I grew up in a small community (actually about nine miles outside of it). I spent a lot time playing games and creating my own worlds... I think that early imagination development stays with me regardless where else life leads me.
When did you first start writing?
I started creating ideas and concepts when I was a teenager... but they say that doesn't count. So my first book came 20 years later.
Comparison of film genres... Zombie and Holocaust. Focusing mainly on George A Romero and George Miller's visions of a world gone mad. And drawing the conclusion that both actually took place in the same universe... one caused the other!
Most Americans love our country. All can agree we have issues but no one seems to agree on what can be done. Well, first we need to unite as a nation. next we need to sort the issues into manageable chunks... But with so many issues where to begin? Well how about these 25 issues...
Everything that they built and worked for is on the line Kyle has just one last chance to prove himself and not lose it all. Can he save the relationship and get the promotion or will he lose everything? Anything can happen for Love and Security!
In 1863 General Marmaduke raided into Missouri... Union forces fled to Cape Girardeau hounded all the way. Many civilians were victims to the ravages of war but they learned how to survive. This is not only the story of what happened at the Bray homestead during that spring, it is the true story of what war really is. Sometimes there are things more dangerous than the enemy.