College Day/College Night IIII ‘Eha

by Ikaika T. Tsukiyama
29 October 2014

Truly, a breath-taking: action-packed thriller; with a twist of both mystery and riveting suspense.  A young US secret service intelligence operative takes down a band of corrupt terrorists, in order to win back the freedom; for the people of Fairmount University. Follow the young detective Joey Ana as he fights against the Blue Dragon Cult: a bad group of individuals; international human-traffickers.

The book, although designated as fiction, first, truly does carry a tone of mystery and, I would say, modern-day suspense; what could be taken to account, of all of what can be revealed, as rhetoric and discourse; spear-heading the vessel…Within the current state today, as an author, I try to illustrate, at the best of my abilities, what I do see taking place, what I feel; and, quite paradoxically speaking, all encompassing, within a non-confrontational fashion. 


The theme, best described perhaps: is the fight, I guess to be quite blunt, the aberration of modern-day counter terrorism and blasphemy.  Here is the next chapter to College Day/College Night. I take a positive stand against certain forms of blasphemy reoccurring: eco-terrorism; institutional bullyism; and business terrorism; and most importantly, against drug abuse violence & human trafficking, today!



The setting of the story takes place today, within the institution of a University, and also taking setting in certain aspects of Europe: Italy:  Rome, Hawaii, Oregon, New York, and other parts within the United States.  I tried, as an author to incorporate certain underlying traits, into the text: seduction; abduction; power vanity; greed; betrayal; secrecy; compromise; unison; hope; and also, love.


Draconic and ocular, also, indigenous & cultural metaphors; figurative and symbolic expressions; are brought into light, as well: for what we see as precedence; in description of places, settings, personal accounts, that we can relate to; and that also can bring us together, under the guise of solidarity, as peoples […]







the Italian bookclub staff


No comments