DoxCover

Doxology: Brian Holers’s Debut Novel

Doxology, the debut novel from author Brian Holers, is available in both paperback and digital format now! Fathers, sons and brothers reconnect over tragedy in this blue-collar Southern tale of love, loss and the healing power of community and family. Doxology examines an impossibly difficult...

Brian Holers

Twitterview Transcript from Novel Publicity

On March 6th I had the pleasure of being interviewed by Emlyn Chand from Novel Publicity. Check out the transcript below.  If you have anything to add that we didn’t talk about, leave me a comment and I’ll get back to you!

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3 Responses to Twitterview Transcript from Novel Publicity

  1. Kevin says:

    i am reli glad that i read this at the age of 19. I thought sthmoeing is “wrong” with me, or my fellow single girlies but after half a year in london i reckon there isn’t. Guys who i can tolerate are not single. Those who are not single I don’t want to risk my reputation. Those who like me I dun like back although i appreciate their kindness, haha. And I can see this trend continue till i graduate when more nice guys become occupied. Well, what can I do? I guess, to study hard to take care of myself in the future and continue to read 亦舒, to stop my moaning. =)

  2. Alby says:

    My father is dead now, but I would have liked to have spent more time with him berfoe he died. I was in a less-than-ideal marriage and hadn’t seen my dad for 10 years berfoe he died. When my dad got married to my step-mother, our relationship got distanced. I really miss the dad I grew up with, the one who taught me to read (giving me certificates of accomplishment when I completed a book), the one who taught me to write, who helped me with my speech class, who told me stories and shared the wondrous things the world had to offer. I’ll always remember him pointing out to the pile of rocks at Oldavai Gorge and telling me it was a pile of rejected stone tools, evidence that ancient man was intelligent. I miss you dad.

  3. Archana says:

    I wish my dad would choose to make my steisr and I priorities in his life. For as long as I can remember, my relationship with my dad has been strained (at best) and outright volatile (at worst). I have lost a lot of trust and faith in him as a dad, something I fought for many years before deciding that he wasn’t ever going to be the father I needed. Now that my steisr and I are in our 20s, it would be nice if my dad (now retired military) would choose to spend more time with us, take the opportunity to get to know us as people instead of just as [his] daughters, rather than accept a job several states away from us and limiting our relationship(s) to cell phone calls and family holiday visits.

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