Be afraid when you see the “Bloody Rabbit” approach you

"Bloody Rabbit" follows one man's terrifying journey from hopelessness to a new start -- in a world spinning out of control.

“Bloody Rabbit” follows one man’s terrifying journey from hopelessness to a new start — in a world spinning out of control.

“It was pouring out when R.T. Robeson jumped on the bus that would carry him from downtown Orlando to the building in an older, somewhat less fashionable section of the city. He had never visited the building before, but a Miss Gardenia was expecting him …”

ORLANDO — So begins author Michael W. Freeman’s disturbing novel “Bloody Rabbit,” which is now available on Amazon and as a Kindle eBook.
In his book “Horror: A Connoisseur’s Guide to Literature and Film,” author Leonard Wolf writes that “Horror literature can do more than frighten us in a safe place. At its best, it provides us with images that speak to our subconscious because they resonate with myth …. horror literature touches the nerve of paranoia that many of us cherish by confirming our suspicion that there is a ‘they’ or an ‘it’ or a ‘he’ or a ‘she’ that is out to get us.”
Welcome to the world of “Bloody Rabbit,” a novel that takes readers on a brooding, dark — and darkly comic — journey into a long nightmare for R.T. Robeson — right up to the blood-freezing ending.
It starts in a world familiar to us all: the struggle to cope during an economic downturn. The book slow builds to an even more terrifying situation: the vicious persecution of those who become an angry society’s scapegoats. Continue reading

Freeline Media Review: “Forever Plaid: Plaid Tidings”

The Winter Park Playhouse is now producing the musical "Forever Plaid: Plaid Tidings."

The Winter Park Playhouse is now producing the musical “Forever Plaid: Plaid Tidings.”


WINTER PARK — The four boys who make up the singing group Forever Plaid — Frankie, Smudge, Sparky and Jinx — would seem to have it all. They’re young, possess a quick wit and a great degree of charm, and best of all, they’re all superb singers.
They also happen to be dead, but then again, you can’t have everything.
Still, in the original production of Stuart Ross’ Off-Broadway hit “Forever Plaid,” the boys get a chance to come back to earth, for just one night, and perform the concert they were intended to do on that tragic night when they were killed in a car accident en route to the show. Better late than never, it’s safe to say.
Now, in the sequel — “Forever Plaid: Plaid Tidings” — the boys get a chance to return once more, but they’re facing a dilemma. Since it’s the holidays, should they do a holidays-themed show? After a bit of back and forth, they decide to do just that — but in their own way, of course. Continue reading

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