Episodes 28-31: Duct Tape, Biological Warfare, Rancho Vampiro, and Dinner Bell

Mummy-themed pulp magazine cover
Duct tape gave the Pharaohs their immense strength and allowed them to live forever. Mammoth Detective Magazine, September 1942.

I was under the weather for a while with that cold that’s been going around. The scheduled episodes all posted on time but I didn’t post anything on social media to let people know, so here’s a belated fourfer to catch us up.

Episode 28: Duct Tape. As you’ll recall, Flavia gave Fank a note informing him that they’ll be walking into a trap this evening. Frank finds a creative use for duct tape in the hopes of shifting the odds in their favor.

Episode 29: Biological Warfare. Frank’s creativity knows no bounds, especially not the bounds of propriety!

Episode 30: Rancho Vampiro. Well, with a title like that, you hardly need me to write a sentence as a teaser! Let’s just say it delivers what it says on the label. The die has been cast, the game is afoot, the time for preparation is over and the action has begun!

Episode 31: Dinner Bell. This title is even more self-explanatory than the last one! Or … is it?

Up next: Episode 32: Instant Camera. Wait, what? Good. I was making too much sense for a while there.


Robert Plamondon’s Fiction

I put my fiction writing tips in this blog and also talk about my fiction.

I have one complete novel out (One Survivor, a space opera), one (Silver Buckshot, an urban fantasy thriller/romance) being serialized at an episode a week on Kindle Vella, and others in the works. This site talks about my stories and also about fiction writing in general.

My fiction writing tips are collected here.

Silver Buckshot: Magic, Mystery, and a Most Aggravating Boyfriend

Serial Fiction on Kindle Vella. Read the first episodes free. Discuss them here.

Read the first episodes free on Kindle Vella.

Thirteen-year-old Princess Flavia has endured a lot recently. Polio crippled her legs and killed her mother, her father is sunk in grief, and her servants veer between negligence and cruelty. She takes refuge in her books and never complains. But she draws the line at being murdered. Fourteen-year-old Frank Barron conceals her when the shooting starts. This is no accident: a letter told him what to do. It’s signed, “Love, Flavia.” She has no memory of it. And she can’t tell the future! Can she? Continue reading “Robert Plamondon’s Fiction”

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