Author Spotlight
the Man with the Talking Cat and A New Beginning By Richard Borovsky
Paperback: $27.00
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Jack (the talking cat) frequently leaves the house for forays into the world riding with his laptop on Stooge's back. (Stooge is his German Shepard assistant/servant.) But due to the constant... More > attention that the two receive, Jack found it necessary to hang a sign around the large dog's neck, reading: "IT'S SIMPLE. CALL US CUTE, GET MAULED."< Less
The Man with the Talking Cat By Richard Borovsky
Paperback: $16.50
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Pianos only fall on people in cartoons. I always believed this to be true and still believe it. Because a piano did not fall on me as I stood there on the sidewalk next to the recently lowered... More > statue of the naked nymph, the display case, and the kettle drum. No, a piano did not fall on me. A harpsichord fell on me, an instrument somewhat lighter and less life threatening than a modern piano, though similar in shape and design. And though pianos, usually concert grands, fall on people only in cartoons, full body casts—casts with legs elevated by weights and pulleys and head fully bandaged except for a mouth hole—exist in reality as well as in cartoons. In my reality, in particular, for until just yesterday I was encased in such a cast.< Less
The Progress of Love By Richard Borovsky
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This is a story of a woman with sad, poetic name, a man without a friend in the waking world; twelve blue paintings; a constellation of strangers, and a family of mice. The woman is a visionary... More > artist, with endurance to match. The man without a friend in the waking world, indeed has friends, but most of these we’d find unapproachable. The constellation of strangers forms a sampling of the invisible strands of connection around us and within us, and the family of mice…Well, as one sympathetic reader remarked, “They’re like people, only better.”< Less
Paperback: $22.00
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Once, not so very long ago, our protagonists found themselves rudely abandoned by an unscrupulous author, whom they called, (among other things), the “Rat”. Unceremoniously dumped on the... More > first page of their story, the two were surrounded by mist and fluff, they had no names, no gender, no clothes and not even anything soft to sit on. They did have something, however: a bit of selected intelligence bestowed upon them by the Rat, and a dictionary. Left alone with these tools, the two must manage to name themselves, choose their genders and eventually bumble and reason their way into what we call the “Real” world. The following three stories are a chronicle of their adventures.< Less