Bones of the Moon

Bones of the Moon❮Read❯ ➮ Bones of the Moon ➲ Author Jonathan Carroll – Oaklandjobs.co.uk Cullen James is a young woman whose life dictates her dreams and whose dreams control her lifeIn her first dream, she found the perfect man and the same thing promptly happened in life Now, she has be Cullen James is a young woman whose life dictates her dreams and whose dreams control her lifeIn her first dream, she found the perfect man and the same thing promptly happened in life Now, she has begun to dream dreams set in Rondua, a fantasy world of high adventure, full of tests of her courage and strength Slowly and quietly, her dream world is spilling over into her New York City reality and beginning to threaten everything she loves in life Her friends are gathered to help her but even her newfound courage may not be enough. I don t believe such magnificently developed imagination is a completely natural asset of the author Really, how does one come up with all that imagery Are they born that way Do they stimulate it, somehow I don t know what this guy is taking to stimulate his imagination but whatever it is, it must be good Basically, I felt in order to right this wonder, the guy must have gotten intimately familiar with all kinds of flora to put it inconspicuously Maybe I m just crazy but all the things t I don t believe such magnificently developed imagination is a completely natural asset of the author Really, how does one come up with all that imagery Are they born that way Do they stimulate it, somehow I don t know what this guy is taking to stimulate his imagination but whatever it is, it must be good Basically, I felt in order to right this wonder, the guy must have gotten intimately familiar with all kinds of flora to put it inconspicuously Maybe I m just crazy but all the things the author has come up with here I was astonished at the beauty of this book It s emotionality and intricateness are way off the chart, any chart Also, we have quite a variety of topics touched here love and despair, loss and stability, life and death, development and stagnation, dreams and reality How would you deal with parallel worlds, had there been any What about a person, dreadfully wounded, what would you pray about Kids, how do we deal with them, their presence and absence Time, what is up Is magic already here Have we simply forgot to notice it What do we take for granted Should we Imagination, how healthy is it Really, how do you take these and many other questions and stuff it into a book, a smallish one, without it becoming an encyclopedia The plotline is quite simple And this book needs no advanced plots, otherwise it might become raving incomprehensible The way things are presented to us is totally mindblowing It s not exactly speculative finction I don t know what it is but it is really good The alternate reality is incredible Q To give us all courage as we moved toward the plains, I began to sing the song of the wooden mice who went to war I don t know why I remembered it, I didn t even know where it came from, but I certainly knew every word of the song The others joined in Pepsi humming after he had listened a while , and we moved a little less apprehensively toward the machines.Wooden mice know what s nice Sawdust cheese and maple spice c Q Abandoned later because of failed dreams or newer and better combinations, they had been left to stop and die But they hadn t Machines don t diethey wait Q how the mountains had learned to run, why only rabbits were allowed pencils, when the birds had decided to become all one color c Q Bees the size of coffee cans flew silently over the river It was dusk and the water had abandoned the light c Q The fish rose as one to meet us Their shapes and colors were impossible to describe You could say that this one looked like a headlight with eyes, that one like a key with fins, but it would be pointless c Q I didn t want him to be frightened, but I had forgotten children s willingness to accept anything, so long as it is wonderful c Q None of us know what it s for, but it does get you places twice as fast If you want to go and visit Jackie Billows in the Conversation Bath some day, just get on that road and you ll be there a week earlier than you first planned c Q That That s just the speed of sound Sometimes, if you re very lucky, you ll be able to see the speed of light go by too, but that s rare Sizzling Thumb likes to keep as much light as he can in his Stroke But the speed of sound is so common, and there s so much _of_ it Most of us just ignore it if we re near If you wait a minute, you ll hear it and know what I mean c Q Once in a while they ll have a party on it, depending on which Stroke you re in It s a very good surface to dance on c Q When I slept, I dreamed of a giant black fountain pen writing words across the sky wrords that made no sense, but were very beautiful nonetheless c Q When we awoke, the sea was completely gone Even Pepsi was surprised by its disappearance In its place was an immense meadow full of wild flowers and crazy colored butterflies It was very warm and sunny c Q Everything there was unusual, somehow wonderful The island was named Rondua The only inhabitants I had seen so far were the big animals Mr Tracy, Felina the Wolf, Martio the Camel and others I learned to set my expectations aside and be open to the waves of new stimulus that were forever washing over me It was a lesson similar to what I had learned in my waking life with Danny, only Rondua was allowed to be and do whatever it pleased because it lived on the other side of sleep, where all bets were off and giant camels spoke Italian c Q But you ve got to be very careful of dogs wearing hats c Q Pepsi was stretched across my lap, his face all wonder and glee And you know all of them, Mommy You know each one I put one hand on his springy hair and pointed with the other Do you see that big dog there Yes He s wearing a hat Well, that s Mr Tracy He s the guide c Q I remember when the sea was full offish with mysterious names Mudrake, Cornsweat, Yasmuda, and there wasn t much to do in a day Clouds moved like bows over the sky Their music was silver and sad Your father drove a fast little sports car that sounded like a happy bee and he drove me wherever I pleased c And the real reality is astonishing as well Q You can lose yourself watching rain as easily as you can watching a fire Both are deliberate yet whimsical, completely engrossing in no time at all c Q Dreams do what they want You can t put a leash on them and tell them where to walk c Q We want to be loved for what we are, but also for what we want others to _think_ we are c Q How do they think these things up c Q We did too many things that day Walked everywhere, saw this, saw that, ate everything Both of us knew the whole time that if we kept good and busy, we could temporarily skirt the issue at hand I think that s what we both wanted c Q Because Greece was the first Europe I had ever known, I loved it like you love your first child you demand everything of it and what you receive swells your heart like a balloon When we returned to Italy after those first two weeks, I had the secret fear that nothing could he as good as those first days overseas Afternoon light couldn t possibly fall on broken walls the same way as it did in Greece c Q And I was right those things belonged in Greece s house and I gradually learned not to look for them elsewhere But that was the most wondrous surprise of this new world you didn t have to look for them, because elsewhere you looked out of the window of your _auberge_ in Brittany and saw sheep grazing in salt marshes by the gray ocean Elsewhere you saw fresh blood on men s faces in Dublin and it made you realize that what you d once read about the scrappy Irish was true Elsewhere you felt the cogwheel train carry you up the craggy side of the _Schneeberg_ in Austria halfway there, the train stopped at a tiny station so they could pour water into the boiler of the turn of the century steam locomotive c Q We got used to each other and I began learning not to be nervous when life wasn t going exactly as planned c Q I just want to freeze everything right now, so nothing will ever change or go wrong with us c Q I forgive nothing If you stole my orange crayon in the fifth grade, you re still on my hit list, buddy c Q I have said the Lord s Prayer every night for years before I go to sleep, but I rarely pray for anyone or anvthing in particular I m convinced God exists, but he doesn t need us to tell him how to run his show c Q Life was certainly precious, but death evenso in some cases In the quietest whisper, I said, Let him die He died the next morning c Q That first day we talked, he was so on that I thought he was trying out for a part in some show and had mistaken me for the casting director c Q Your daughter is extremely quiet, Cullen Is she dead c Q Oh Cullen, you really _are_ a vegetarian I just thought you were slim But you must give Mae meat, though I m totally serious about that My friend Roger Waterman was brought up vegetarian and he turned into an accountant c Q He took us to gallery openings and to a concert in Soho where thirty two people listened to six people snip the air with scissors, all thirty eight of us wearing totally serious expressions on our faces c Q Gregston rarely gave interviews and had allowed this one only because he thought what Eliot Kilbertus had said about his last picture, _How to Put on Your Hat_, was offensive and interesting c Q All of us take things from our everyday life and stick them right in our dreams and usually crookedly too c Q Everything _can_ disappear in a second, particularly happiness and structure, but theyou re able to face it square on, or theyou might even be able to add to the earth that will remain after you ve gone, the better c Q It was as if he owned the ocean c Q _Two_ phone calls Danny, if I made two phone calls, one of them would be a wrong number How on earth did you do it c Q who is ever prepared for disaster Life is full of villains and villainous moments, but who wants to think about that Anyway, what kind of life is it when you are afraid of every knock on the door or every letter in the mailbox c Q Never ask a magician to do his tricks twice in a row You ll figure them out and they ll lose all their magic that way c Happily married new mother Cullen James begins to have vivid serial dreams about a land called Rondua which she explores with a hat wearing dog called Mr Tracey and a young boy named Pepsi Soon, dreams and reality begin to intersect and overlap in disturbing ways.An interesting, unusual fantasy. Cullen James is married to a wonderful man named Danny, has a baby daughter, and a good friend in her neighbor, Eliot Cullen begins to have vivid dreams in a land called Rondua As the dreams progress, they start to intersect with people and events in Cullen s life This is a wonderful, touching and very unusual fantasy I got all misty eyed by the end Everyone should have a friend like Eliot. Yet again Jonathan Carroll has completely blown my mind with his writing I was instantly hooked from the very first page and I couldn t turn the pages fast enough to see what would happen next in each world that Carroll has so masterfully crafted This book is just so stunning, it s been days since I finished it and I still can t stop thinking about it and that s a true sign of a remarkable read I also have to mention that the name Pepsi made me laugh SO much every time I read it, I m a huge P Yet again Jonathan Carroll has completely blown my mind with his writing I was instantly hooked from the very first page and I couldn t turn the pages fast enough to see what would happen next in each world that Carroll has so masterfully crafted This book is just so stunning, it s been days since I finished it and I still can t stop thinking about it and that s a true sign of a remarkable read I also have to mention that the name Pepsi made me laugh SO much every time I read it, I m a huge Pepsi addict and it felt like this character was meant for me I keep hoping this guy will dazzle me like he did with THE LAND OF LAUGHS, but this was just another Carroll book that really crashed and burned for me.UGH I finally picked my first Jonathan Carroll book, after hearing his name for years in different fantasy forums Maybe the expectations were too high, or maybe Bones of the Moon is not the best entry point, but I feel a bit ambivalent right now While I love the presentation and the vivid imagination that produced the Rondua dreamland, the actual plot and the ending were a letdown.The first third of the book has very little to do with the fantastic, being a delicately weaved and often funny love s I finally picked my first Jonathan Carroll book, after hearing his name for years in different fantasy forums Maybe the expectations were too high, or maybe Bones of the Moon is not the best entry point, but I feel a bit ambivalent right now While I love the presentation and the vivid imagination that produced the Rondua dreamland, the actual plot and the ending were a letdown.The first third of the book has very little to do with the fantastic, being a delicately weaved and often funny love story set in New York and Italy Cullen is a smart and courageous girl that made it very easy for me to care about her adventures, especially as she initially gets some hard breaks in the relationships department A couple of traumatic events view spoiler an abortion plus a serial killer in her building Jonathan Carroll gets my full respect for writing a pro choice book, but stressing the emotional turmoil and the scars the decision to end a pregnancy will leave on the mother hide spoiler may or may not have pushed her into mental instability The ambiguity of her condition is well rendered it will never be made clear if her refuge into the childhood magical dreamworld of Rondua is real or imagined Often the narrative will bring elements from Rondua back to the streets of New York Cullen will visit several psychologists in search of answersEveryone works out their troubles in their dreamssays one of them , but she will ultimately have to rely on her inner strength to gain some closure.Of the two parrallel storylines, the relationship between Cullen and Danny forms the sunnier side of the novel, helped along by a gay neighbour Eliott and a rather gratuitous second love interest in the person of a movie director For all the happy moments , Cullen is wary of past misfortunes, and has some reservationsLoving someone is easy It s your car and and all you have to do is start the engine, give her a little gas and point the thing wherever you want to go But being loved is like being taken for a ride in someone else s car Even if you think they ll be a good driver, you always have the innate fear they might do something wrong in an instant you ll both be flying through the windshield toward imminent disaster Being loved can be the most frightening thing of all Because love means good bye to control and what happens if halfway or three quarters of the way through the trip you decide you want to go back, or in a different direction, and you re only the codriver The arrival of her daughter Mae, should bring some stability in her life, but instead the Rondua dreams get darker and darkerRondua was allowed to be and do whatever it pleased because it lived on the other side of sleep, where all bets were off and giant camels spoke Italian Initially whimsical, multicolored and lackadaisical, the land of Rondua reverts to monochrome black and will be beset with danger and death Cullen is accompanied on her journey here by a small boy who claims he is her son Pepsi and several giant talking animals camel, dog, fox The Bones of the Moon are actually part of this realm, bestowing magical powers on the bearer This is the part where the author lost my interest with the classical fantasy trope of the fellowship on a quest and an archenemy at the end of the journey The realm of Rondua itself was interesting but underdeveloped, sketchy, lacking continuity and coherence This may be deliberate, as dreams rarely follow the rules of the waking world, in which case it could be a point in favor for Carroll s treatment It is also possible, the land of Rondua is left for further exploring in the following books the author based on the setting.Like I said, the ending was underwhelming for me predictable and contrived Otherwise i would have rated the book 4 stars I understand The Land of Laughs receives better reviews, so I will pick this as my next Jonathan Carroll book, instead of continuing with the Rondua stories This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers To view it, click here Bones of the MoonJonathan CarrollCullen tells her own story How men tell her she s the most beautiful woman they ve ever seen, how she was having an okay time in NYC, enjoying a pretty good job, sleeping around One of her encounters, with a narcissistic photographer, led to a pregnancy and then an abortion The aftereffects of which are remorse and then dreams Cullen writes to the only man she ever really connected with, the man her college roommate married Her roommate has died in a car cra Bones of the MoonJonathan CarrollCullen tells her own story How men tell her she s the most beautiful woman they ve ever seen, how she was having an okay time in NYC, enjoying a pretty good job, sleeping around One of her encounters, with a narcissistic photographer, led to a pregnancy and then an abortion The aftereffects of which are remorse and then dreams Cullen writes to the only man she ever really connected with, the man her college roommate married Her roommate has died in a car crash The husband, Danny James, is a pro basketball player who opted for a less stressful version of the sport by playing in Italy He hears of Cullen s sadness and flies to New York from Italy the next day He listens, sympathizes, supports her decision, and then confesses rather beautifully that he s been in love with Cullen for a very long time They marry He turns out to be one of the really good guys in all of fiction They go back to Italy and have a wonderful life there until Danny is injured and has to give up his career No big deal, Danny finds a good job back in New York But that s when Cullen s dreams really take off Cullen finds herself in the land of Rondua where she s on a quest accompanied by a giant dog, a camel, several evenfantastic creatures, and a little boy named Pepsi who keeps calling Cullen Mom Turns out he s the child she would have had but for the abortion The man in the apartment below Cullen and Danny s kills his mother and sister with a machete, then convinces the court appointed doctors where he s being treated, to allow him to write to Cullen He sounds rational and reasonable in his letters, but eventually, he works his way into Rondua, and that s not good.The quest Cullen and Pepsi follow is to gather the bones of the moon Whoever can find all of them will end up ruling Rondua Their adventures are wonderful at first and gathering the bones seems rather easy But then things get much darker Cullen realizes that the current evil ruler their deadly adversary one Jack Chili, is someone she knows in real life That s when events from reality begin to seriously cross into her dream world and, worse than that, the dark events from the dream world start showing up in reality This is a beautifully written story The fantasy world of Rondua, its lands and creatures are drawn with deft skills that remind me of the work of Maurice Sendak The major characters are not described in great detail, but we are often able to see into their hearts and that makes many of them Danny, Cullen, their neighbor Eliot, and Pepsi especially memorable As for one of the central issues of the book, it strikes me that even men who have come face to face with and had to participate in decisions about abortion can t begin to grasp the emotional complexity of the issue for the women involved But in some ways, this book opens doors and offers insights and that s extremely valuable and necessary Picked this off the top of the recent rescued from the transfer station pile Next readRead part one last night and was not at all impressed by the writer s skill s I haven t reached the fantasy stuff yet and it s a short book so I ll probably read all of it, but The dialogue narration is far too cutesy, stilted, sugary and boring Like an earnest effort by a committed but minimally talented English major at age 19 Cullen and Danny converse like two square 4H youngsters from the fift Picked this off the top of the recent rescued from the transfer station pile Next readRead part one last night and was not at all impressed by the writer s skill s I haven t reached the fantasy stuff yet and it s a short book so I ll probably read all of it, but The dialogue narration is far too cutesy, stilted, sugary and boring Like an earnest effort by a committed but minimally talented English major at age 19 Cullen and Danny converse like two square 4H youngsters from the fifties determined to sound hip and cool Cullen Haven t encountered many Cullens in my life Edward Cullen, William Cullen Bryant, Cullen Bryant CU Rams football player of the 70 s , Bill Cullen, Alice Cullen Cullen complains that boyfriend Peter won t make eye contact and then complains a page or so later that her boyfriends were all too good at making eye contact Was this book edited Shouldn t naivety be naivete Danny s just to icky and perfect a sensitive new age guy Cullen s a smoker she d be off my list immediately Nervous and jerky If this book has an American author and is set in America, then why the British spelling As I d hoped, the story gets better as the dreams begin Still reasonably engrossing as it goes but it s taking too long to get to the meat of the fantasy world and Cullen s real world is plenty boring She s not the most likeable person either Kind of immature and self absorbed, and one might say somewhat undeserving of all the love and attention for being good looking she gets according to the palm reader One sentence starts out plural and becomes singular The author s use of English is decidedly awkward at times Nappy is not American usage for instance Cullen s mother calls her Dear That went out long ago Then there s a Columbian race car driver named Pedro Lopez how original How are watching rain fall and a fireplace fire burn whimsical The verbal non sense just gets a bit annoying after a while First it says that Weber had made only three films in ten years and a while it later refers to all those films, which impliesthan three Careless editing So a bone to pick an early aborted fetus is NOT a dead child in my opinion Neither is a late aborted fetus for that matter, but it is closer to being a dead child Still the common expression is going to have a baby Had a baby means the child was born and therefore assumed a different status baby Anti abortionists pro lifers love to trample on common sense linguistic logic in their fervor to make women feel bad about wanting needing abortions I am not in favor of abortion s and I don t think abortion should be commonly used as after the fact birth control, but I am in favor of women having a choice I am not religious and do not believe that there is any compelling evidence that humans are qualitatively different than other higher life forms Such as chimpanzees, deer, eagles, polar bears, crocodiles etc We kill them, eat them, wound them, poison them, run over them with our cars andALL THE TIME People generally don t use tire chains in the winter anyAt least not in NYC What happened to the husband He barely gets mentioned lately.Getting close to the end now and still semi enjoying the fantasy stuff and wondering what the big reveal is going to be at the end You know what s the connection between the real world and the fantasy world besides Pepsi being Cullen s aborted child that was obvious anyway Certainly it seems very likely that it has to do with the filmmaker guy I forgot my notes so I ll dowhining tomorrow I feel confident that this will wind up as a 2.75 book Baby cuts hand in the suburbs of NYC no trip to the ER, and a local doctor says come on over Maybe in the 50 s It takes Cullen being told by Pepsi what we readers had already figured out LONG before Uses the word google 1987 Cullen is now a liar to her husband VERY bad and unsympathetic I can t like or respect her at all Cullen fears her husbands lack of understanding about her secret semi relationship The coat lie I m beginning to loathe her James Salter gets a shout out by a sideways mention a sport and a pastime More British lingo aeroplane Mr spelled w o a period So far any attempt to realistically link Rondua to the outside waking world is shaky My dreams can be very vivid and entertaining but I never remember or experience them so clearly that I can tell stories based on them She s still smokingAnd so to the end Enough carping The book seems a bit incomplete and the ending is vague, enigmatic and underwhelming Perhaps it s best that Cullen is not particularly likeable whatever A sort of comforting soft core religious message comes in at the end there IS a spirit world or something out there where some redemptive outcomes are possible Too bad for Eliot, but at least he gets to live on sort of The overall set up is reminiscent of Don t Look Now the movie I ve never read the book Maybe the author was inspired by it I found out yesterday that the author went to the same prep school I did about 2 3 years behind me This happened several weeks books ago too I was very disappointed with this book because I had enjoyed The Land of Laughs so much and, as a result, respected Jonathan Carroll as an author However, after reading this book, I can t say that any longer because, to me, this reads like pro life, anti feminist propaganda masquerading as a fantasy book, which to be honest happensoften than most people probably care to think My opinion is based on the fact that the story only truly begins after Cullen, the protagonist, has an abortion a I was very disappointed with this book because I had enjoyed The Land of Laughs so much and, as a result, respected Jonathan Carroll as an author However, after reading this book, I can t say that any longer because, to me, this reads like pro life, anti feminist propaganda masquerading as a fantasy book, which to be honest happensoften than most people probably care to think My opinion is based on the fact that the story only truly begins after Cullen, the protagonist, has an abortion after a failed relationship The story, in its most basic description, is about Cullen having dreams about a world, Rondua, in which she helps her aborted son, Pepsi, find Bones of the Moon to rule Rondua That s basically everything you need to know about the story she helps the son she gave up reach, what she imagines is, his full potential.Now, that in and of itself does not necessarily make this all pro life and anti feminist, except that Jonathan Carroll doesn t write this woman as having a personality or even a sense of humor Everything that happens in the book and all of the interactions she has with her husband and best friend all just happen to her The only thing pushing the story forward are the Rondua dreams that also just happen to her She makes no actual decisions, except for the one at the very beginning, to have an abortion, and she is repeatedly punished throughout the whole book for making that one decision view spoiler And, she doesn t just punish herself by willfully ignoring the fact that Pepsi is obviously the son she had aborted and letting a murderer write letters to her Her confidants in Rondua either betray or abandon her, her husband is absent for about a quarter of the book, her best friend is horrifically murdered in front of her, and this may seem minor she has absolutely nothing to occupy her mind and time except for her baby, Mae, and her Rondua dreams hide spoiler As I previously mentioned, Cullen does not have a personality or sense of humor She doesn t have any hobbies or a job view spoiler because she left it at the beginning of the book to go be a cheerleader for her husband s short lived European basketball career hide spoiler She speaks and thinks like a man and while it s totally reasonable to have a non feminine woman as your protagonist as there are non feminine women everywhere, including me , there are plenty of men who can write from a woman s perspective and not only do they create believable characters, they also don t leave the reader wondering Is this guy really this oblivious to what women are actually like or Is Cullen really just a flawed, subservient character or does Jonathan Carroll really dislike women this much, especially women who have abortions Honestly, if I had the option of removing this book from my memory, I would gladly do it The story is so riddled with cliched phrases and mentions of mundane tasks you have to wonder why so many of those exist when there is such a serious lack of description and emotion.And, one last thing, I have to mention that when it first dawned on me that this book must be pro life propaganda, I mentioned it on my GR status after I updated what page number I was on, and that was shared on Twitter Guess who responded to that tweet I removed my Twitter name for privacy 18 JanOn page 140 of 224 of Bones of the Moon, by Jonathan Carroll I m going to guess that Jonathan Carroll is pro life bit.ly Xl9GR7Jonathan Carroll JSCarroll You re wrong To me BONES is about getting rid of one s guilt through action and personal courage It is not about abortion.What action and personal courage She doesn t even save herself at the end of the book view spoiler Pepsi pops in out of some bright light and saves the day hide spoiler I m willing to read other books written by Jonathan Carroll but probably not for a while I ve read Carroll s Land of Laughs and found his characterization very impressive in that particular book, although I felt his plot bottomed out toward the ending as it abandoned those previously established traits.With Bones of the Moon, however, I never really connected with his protagonist, Cullen James, or her friends and family While they had interesting backgrounds, they simply didn t feel real to me Because of this, and what I consider awkward dialogue, I couldn t fully immerse myself i I ve read Carroll s Land of Laughs and found his characterization very impressive in that particular book, although I felt his plot bottomed out toward the ending as it abandoned those previously established traits.With Bones of the Moon, however, I never really connected with his protagonist, Cullen James, or her friends and family While they had interesting backgrounds, they simply didn t feel real to me Because of this, and what I consider awkward dialogue, I couldn t fully immerse myself in Bones of the Moon.I would like to note that Carroll had an incredible concept I especially enjoyed the role of abortion in the novel and the psychological undertones that resulted Carroll did a remarkably nice job of leaving the specifics of the fantasy world that his main character travels to rather vague At one point, you think that she is slipping into Rondua during her dreams, but then you suspect that it s just the opposite that Cullen is sliding into our world from Rondua But then, just when you ve about made up your mind one way or the other, Carroll hints that perhaps this is all simply in her head the mind s way of dealing with an unhealed emotional scar And then the end of the novel arrives, and all three of these possibilities converge, and you re left with no answers at all.If this sounds complicated, it is And, had the dialogue been just a littlepractical, I think things might have been different for me But the dialogue tended to teeter on the edge of hyperbole, and this took me right out of the novel.I won t give up on Carroll, though The two novels I ve read by him have had some extraordinary qualities and it s obvious that his imagination is superb Perhaps I ll try one of hisrecent works and see what I think since the two I ve read were from before 1988.It should be noted, by the way, that Carroll had rave reviews for Bones of the Moon by none other than Stephen King himself, so take that into consideration

Bones of the Moon Epub ´ Bones of  eBook ☆
  • Paperback
  • 224 pages
  • Bones of the Moon
  • Jonathan Carroll
  • English
  • 15 April 2018
  • 0312873123