Join me and author Eric Dezenhall this Sunday at The Writer’s Center in Bethesda. The fiction reading, signing, and reception for The Devil Himself and Tracks is free, open to the public, and begins at 2 p.m.
For more than 35 years, The Writer’s Center has been been a home for writers from all over the Washington metropolitan area. It is one of the premier centers of its kind in the United States.
Eric Dezenhall is an author and C.E.O. of Dezenhall Resources, a nationally recognized high stakes communications firm. He has written for The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, Business Week, the Los Angeles Times, and USA Today and is a regular contributor to the Daily Beast and Huffington Post. Eric is the author of eight books, including two nonfiction texts on crisis communications and corporate witch hunts, entitled Damage Control: How to Get the Upper Hand When Your Business Is Under Attack and Nail 'Em/Paper , both of which have been widely cited in business, media and academic circles. He is also the author of six novels: Money Wanders , Jackie Disaster , Shakedown Beach ,Turnpike Flameout , and Spinning Dixie . His sixth novel, The Devil Himself , deals with the collaboration between the U.S. Navy and organized crime during World War II to secure American ports from Nazi attack.
If you’re reading this, you probably already know me. But here’s the bio posted on the Writer’s Center website:
“Eric D. Goodman is a full-time writer and editor. His novel in stories, Tracks , was published this summer. He’s also the author of the children's book, Flightless Goose . Eric's work has appeared in The Baltimore Review, The Pedestal Magazine, Writers Weekly, The Potomac, Barrelhouse, JMWW, Scribble, and New Lines from the Old Line State: An Anthology of Maryland Writers, among others. Visit Eric on Facebook, Twitter, and at his literary blog, Writeful.”
Learn more about the event—and register to attend—at the link below. (You’re also welcome to show up unannounced.)
Labels: eric d. goodman, eric denzenhall, the devil himself, the writers center, tracks