The novel “My Liar's Moon” by Robert G. Kingsley will be exhibited at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books 2020 on October 3-4, 2020 at the University of Southern California, Los Angeles, CA.
The Festival of Books is an essential part of L.A.'s cultural and educational scene. It is the largest book festival in the country, attracting around 150,000 visitors. The annual, free public festival hosts author panels, book signing sessions, storytelling, musical performances, culinary classes, an art and photography exhibit, and much more.
Kingsley's novel “My Liar's Moon” will be exhibited by ReadersMagnet at the L.A. Times Festival of Books.
Written in the first person, “My Liar's Moon” follows the life of Jack as he lives his life under the superstitions surrounding the 'Liar's Moon'. As explained by his father during one night in the Midwest:
“Well I reckon because untruths are told while strange and powerful unexplainable things happen to a body who's under the spell of a Liar's Moon. I've heard that it'll have an influence on you and you'll never know it… Sort of like knowing when to conjure up a spell for the weak and the worried. It may just taunt you long enough to gain some kind of foothold in your life. Just when you feel its light is guiding toward happiness, you may find that it has led you down a road of sorrow and shame. It loves to show its dark side before you see the light.”
How did jack's life turn out after learning about the 'Liar's Moon' from his father? Read all about it in Robert G. Kingsley's “My Liar's Moon.” Available on Amazon and Barnes & Noble.
My Liar's Moon
Author | Robert G. Kingsley
Published date | May 13, 2004
Publisher | AuthorHouse
Book retail price |
ROBERT G. KINGSLEY was born in Iowa City, Iowa in 1938. He was raised and graduated in Cedar Falls, Iowa. Instead of pursuing his dream of becoming a journalist he pulled up his Midwestern roots and entered the U.S. Air Force. While in the service he was married and soon had five children. After his divorce in Florida, he moved west to Oregon where he remarried and moved to Tacoma, Washington. They had three more children. After twenty years of marriage his wife died and his burning desire to write once again surfaced. He intertwines fact and fiction, hazing the distinction between art and life.
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