Long ago there was a man and his blog. That blogger that many affectionately knew as Jeremy Crow wrote of fantastic tales of an ordinary everyday single father who dealt with life, their kids, and various other issues, until the pretty packages that he wrapped the mundane inside of took on a life of their own. Over time he developed the persona of the Superdaddyman, who traveled the streets of Megalopolis keeping the fair maidens safe from The Terrorist Organization Known as the Evils's. He continued his plight to take on the dreaded Pink Mafia, and even was known to wrestle an EX from time to time, while still demonstrating that he was a normal, albeit far too honest, flawed man most of the time.
Be careful what you read out there. Some things can be true and seem far too over the top. Other things can seem quite plausible and have hardly anything to do with reality. The choice has always been up to the reader as to whether the Superdaddyman is truly a hero or just an average human being doing things that could be construed as heroic while still carrying the load of being just another day. Most people just sit and nod their head in understanding as they relate to something no matter how pretty it was made to look, or entertaining it was to read.
Please take a moment to enjoy the humor, the reality and everything else that comes with being the Superdaddyman, Jeremy Crow, or even one of the Evils's, in the first full length book to encompass the before, during and after of all that is possible in Megalopolis. With a little imagination, and a lot of free time on your hands you can say or do anything, and the Superdaddyman and Jeremy Crow pretty much have, sometimes for the better and sometimes for the worse, but always with a frankness that most people don’t expect. Most people actually know to be true, or expect a lot of the time, but rarely anyone expects to see so “out there” for everyone to read.
This book will have sexual innuendo, and very foul language. Not always, and not very often, but if it fits the time line of the tales at the time it is in there. There is after all a human face to the entire set of tales.
Read alsoBending Time
Manipulation of time is a recurring theme in Stephen Minot’s second collection of stories. The first four stories, subheaded “Time and Memory,” deal with characters whose perception of the world is skewed. Kraft, a social historian, becomes so drawn to a woman from a simpler era that he almost loses his hold on reality; Fern, at fifteen,…