BookView with Phoenix Elvis Nicholson, author of Unleashed Phantoms

I have a strange sense of humor and often phrase things tongue in cheek, sometimes on the nose. A germ of the continuity arrived while asleep. Five months. Always when writing about familiar people there’s a little nagging voice insisting that the words aren’t quite right or the personality doesn’t ring true. Everything flowed so easily. All of the characters I have ever written about are based on faces known, But so much has been changed that without using a detailed spreadsheet it would be a challenge for most folks to pinpoint who is who. Do you have a target reader for this book? Anyone who enjoys supernatural fiction should get a charge out of these adventures. For me: I scare easier than expected, and by the most unusual events. Then, visiting some friends in West Virginia sparked a new approach. I distance myself from the discussion by repeating what was taught in early years, that “The customer is always right.”
Where did you get the idea from? End of Interview:
For more from Phoenix visit his website. Why not   follow up with what happens after the gang splits up to go their separate ways? When did you start writing the book? Due to some conversations, I’d advise that they’re not particularly suited for the under 13 crowd
How was writing this book different from what you’d experienced writing previous books? My hope is that those who read what my hands type will get the same level of satisfaction as I did when giving birth to them. The majority of them fit seamlessly with events that my Millstock acquaintances told me of. That’s when I have to remember it’s fiction, and the rules of etiquette are not all that important. Transcribing stories told when growing up and fitting them within the framework constructed by this imaginary world. My hope is that those who read what my hands type will get the same level of satisfaction as I did when giving birth to them. Writing: There is no perfect method to approach this craft with. During the latter part of writing Appalachian Phantoms. Were there any parts of the book where you struggled?  
Share this:Click to share on Facebook (Opens in new window)Click to share on Twitter (Opens in new window)Click to email this to a friend (Opens in new window) Or..? How long did it take you to write it? Released in May 2017, but a year later came back to slip in some refinements. This one felt like pure dictation. What new things did you learn about writing, publishing, and/or yourself while writing and preparing this book for publication? Phoenix Elvis Nicholson – 10 October 2018
The Back Flap
The second wave. Always wanted to put some symbol of death on book   covers. Are your characters entirely fictitious or have you borrowed from real world people you know? Each outing, like any child, comes with its own set of challenges and rewards. Get your copy of   Unleashed Phantoms from Amazon US or Amazon UK. Horror films normally make me laugh, due to their inability to suspend disbelief
Publishing: It’s somewhat a mechanical process, other than designing book covers. What remains…
About the book
What is the book about? Close to 1/3 was completed when the first one wrapped up. What came easily? This has led to debate that much of the stories are biographical. Starting with the premise of an incorporated spook hunting club, the story always was intended to be a trilogy, yet the vague similarity to Scooby Doo bothered me. Each outing, like any child, comes with its own set of challenges and rewards. Not permanently, though. Her murder of crows was perfect. A follow-up / sequel to Appalachian Phantoms, published 2016, and great credit must be given to Penny Reilly for donating her photograph.