Mysterious screenwriter and newly-published author, Unkill Charlie, haunts bookshelves and exhibits with a strange and daunting brand of verses as he intertwines suspense and horror in Unkill Charlie’s Nightmares. His book, like his television series, is his testament that there is darkness lurking within every person. It is from the darkest corners of his imagination that he penned his anthology.

“I don’t know what possessed me to start writing or where all the words even came from; but evil comes to mind and I remember someone saying, ‘Kill ‘em all,’ don’t you?” he says.

Casting dark shadows with this literary work, he keeps readers at the edge of their seats as he throws finely-sharpened double-edged words wielded into poems. They are a blend of the ephemeral and the eternal. They speak of the fragility and fleetingness of life as it is juxtaposed against the certainty and finality of death, as well as the eternity of life thereafter. With over five dozens of blood-curling poems, the pervading thread that strings all his words together is simply the thread of terror he wants woven into the reading experience.

The book also reminds readers of a host of dark characters that may or may not be real such the boogie man, creepers, demons, the undertaker, the phantom killer, and of course, Satan. From its initial pages, down to the last, it sets in motion a series of dark and terrifying events involving murder, suicide—and generally—death.

Spine-tingling as it is thought-provoking, Unkill Charlie’s Nightmares is a one-of-a-kind poetry book that leaves readers thirsting for salvation. It is a work that does not only present to readers someone else’s nightmares, but also affect them so much to develop their own. It is one work not penned for the faint-hearted.

About the Author

Unkill Charlie loves and lives in beautiful Northern California. He is a proud father of six hell-raisers. He and his wife, Nicole, are busy all the time. He first thought he was going to write some song lyrics and two weeks later he found himself writing murder mysteries for a weekly television series.

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