Tim Eagle


Tim Eagle is an author of the bizarre and dark, a father of seven (most who have grown and flown the nest), and a husband. His short story Symptom was published in 2009. His fascination with the occult, psyche of the human mind, and the evils lurking, in newspaper articles or dysfunctional small town chatter, all inspire his style and his writing.* "The questions asked of life are within the soul, the answers are found in the dark of our minds."

Where to find Tim Eagle online


This member has not published any books.

Tim Eagle's favorite authors on Smashwords

Smashwords book reviews by Tim Eagle

  • They Don't Exist on Feb. 24, 2011

    I enjoyed the story. There was an excessive use of words involving "beer" and "burritos" that kind of turned me off and could have been edited out in this story, but I endured and continued to read. I liked the flow, the shifts of characters and the overall theme, it was good. I would recommend the author meet with other authors in a writing group for feedback and constructive criticism. Thanks for the free read and for your time. Writing is a challenge and we all get better the more we do it. Keep writing and thanks again!!!
  • A Pair of Creepy Shorts on March 03, 2011

    The short story Review was original. It flowed from start to finish and with the short amount of words to complete it I believe that Mr. Noble accomplished his goal in surprising the reader at the end. Great writing, excellent polishing and good flow is what counts in a short story and Cal Noble pulls it off on all avenues. I'm anxious to get to the rest of the short stories but ran out of time, I will definitely be back.
  • Everyone's A Critic on March 04, 2011

    Pretty good story. A familiar ring and similarity to Bentley Little's, Dispatch. Keep writing, keep polishing, and keep up the work. It's appreciated. I concur with Terry Callister about the formatting, the Smashwords writing guideline is very simple to follow, I've done it to three short stories albeit grudgingly. I'm also an author and hope that my stuff is converted good. I followed all the rules but still don't know how they have turned out. The best advice I can give any writer is to KEEP WRITING, you only get better the more you do it. Thanks for the free read!
  • Spore on March 16, 2011

    Thought the story was well planned and well written. Transition was smooth, story line was great, all and all I think this story deserves the credit it has been getting. Thanks for the free read!
  • Carl The Caterpillar on March 17, 2011

    I believe the joke is on all of us who reviewed Mr. Ross's writing. I think that either, Mr. Ross is an adolescent and just messing around with creating e-books, or he's just a writer that hasn't taken basic English yet. He may just be a bi-lingual person trying his hand at writing English Literature. I do give him credit for having courage, if he's not just messing around with smashwords.
  • Crap from the Magi on Sep. 21, 2011

    Brent D. Seth's debut short story is a well written story that says a lot in so few words. His style flowed, engaged, and enlightened me. This tale takes place in a sadly decaying town of Michigan and foretells events by engrossing the reader with each new unique character. This story is "FIVE" star all the way. Kudos to Brent Seth. Thanks for the entertainment, I can't wait to read more.
  • Yesterdays Children on April 01, 2012

    Jackie Williams eschews conventional poetry with modern themes and dystopia. Yesterdays Children is well written and compiled in a dark, drab attire while a veil of truth is pulled over the reader's eyelids. It takes the reader on a ride into a literary symbolism of modern day. It weaves in and out of the mind, compels and disturbs but without the conventional shock of graphic violence. Some of the poems in the collection that my heart grew fond of were, but not limited to: Ritual, Children in the Woodwork, Ticks, Domestic Violence, After the Rain and Mary's Heart. This is a great read and worth the purchase.