Wednesday, March 30, 2016

New #Book "Israel Madigan" by Robert Eady about Mystery of Good and Evil with Explosive ending!

New for autumn 2015. We are pleased to present Robert Eady's second novel Israel Madigan, both as a printed copy and an ebook. The standard epub version can be downloaded from this site and is readable in any standard epub reader on various devices. The kindle version can only be downloaded from the Amazon site.
This is Robert Eady's second novel. 336 pages, paperback, printed and bound in Canada on paper containing 50% post-consumer fibre. Also available as an ebook on this web site and as a kindle version on Amazon.



Buy your copy Now!https://editio-sanctus-martinus.myshopify.com/products/israel-madigan

Also on KINDLE by AMAZON
It plays in a fictitious small town, Glendevon, situated north of Toronto, Ontario, Canada. The narrator, Sean, suffers from psychological problems due to a traumatic experience in his younger years. He relates the story of the last years of Fr. Collins to the Father's sister. It involves the relationship between the three main persons, namely Fr. Collins, Caitlin Madigan, and Eddie Jacks, former mayor of Glendevon and involved in shady businesses. Caitlin comes from a broken home and gets involved with Eddie Jacks and serves as a prostitute for Eddie and others. When Caitlin falls pregnant and refuses an abortion she is violently kicked out of Eddie's pick-up truck in front of St. Michael's Church where Fr. Collins is pastor. When the child, Jacob Madigan, is born he is adopted by Caitlin's half-sister, Shauna. Fr. Collins grants Caitlin to room and board in the basement of the church and otherwise looks after her. When Eddie shows a renewed interest in Caitlin and her son, pretending that Jacob is his, the plot thickens and leads to a surprising result...
Barbara Kay, novelist and well known National Post columnist, has said the following about Israel Madigan: “It made me think about the intractably insoluble mystery of good vs evil” and “the explosive ending was an imaginative triumph.”

After reading the book, David Warren, former editor of The Idler, said that “Caitlan and all the other characters keep rising, to Dostoyevskian heights, and are enthralling in and of themselves." He also said that "The plot is gripping as a murder mystery...with all the dropped clues to what is developing, just as in Fyodor.”

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