A. Waiter, ice cream scooper, chemical plant tub washer, telemarketer for fundraisers, sales clerk at a kitchen retail store, restaurant host, caterer
A. Author. Other than that: waiter.
A. West Windsor Plainsboro High School, University of Wisconsin - Madison
A. John Lennon
A. A Clockwork Orange
A. An eager, restless, ongoing search for new experiences.
A. He who doesn't ask questions will never have answers.
A. Perfect happiness is a sustained period completely absent of any desire.
A. To die in a plane crash.
A. Adirondacks in upstate New York.
A. David Gilmour.
A. David Lynch.
A. Dude. Peace out. Frankly.
A. Not being more selective when choosing a college.
A. I'd love to be able to play guitar.
A. Having a book published.
A. I'm very impatient.
A. I'm very understanding and often sympathetic, even when it doesn't show.
A. David Gilmour.
A. I'm always picking at my fingernails.
A. Howard Roark.
A. Michael Corleone.
A. I would most likely want to meet James Joyce, so I could bounce all my theories regarding his books off of him. However, from what I've read about the man, he'd likely deflect my questions with enigmatic answers, which would only add to my frustration. Still, I'd love to share a bottle of white wine with the guy.
A. Religious people who use their beliefs to judge and condemn others.
A. Working in restaurants.
A. Honesty, sense of humor, and introspection
A. "Shine On You Crazy Diamond" by Pink Floyd. "A Day in the Life" by The Beatles. "Drive" by The Cars. "Bohemian Rhapsody" by Queen. "Drain You" by Nirvana.
A. In no real order: James Joyce, J.D. Salinger, Bret Easton Ellis, Roald Dahl, Dean Koontz, Wally Lamb, William Faulkner, Gabriel Garcia Marquez, Max Barry, R.L. Stine, Christopher Pike, Stephen King, Chris Van Allsburg, Nelson Demille, George Orwell.
A. 1) One Hundred Years of Solitude by Gabriel Garcia Marquez 2) Ulysses by James Joyce 3) The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger 4) American Psycho by Bret Easton Ellis 5) The Sound and the Fury by William Faulkner
A. The Catcher in the Rye
A. If you feel you have something unique to offer, don't stop until you've offered it.
A. That our main character isn't likeable.
A. I met my co-author Amy Belasen at a restaurant, and she told me her idea for a book where she kills off her ex-boyfriends. I've worked on numerous projects involving a femme fatale, and the idea immediately struck a cord. Almost immediately, I jumped on the chance to collaborate.