By Joe Canzano
Genre: Comic Fantasy
When Debbie de La Fontaine tries to spice up her love life by supernaturally tampering with her sex life, she is cursed to spend every future encounter in a magical place called “Sex Hell,” where the sex is ludicrous and amazing but the romance is scarce.
Her only chance for escape is through the stingy clues supplied by an obnoxious demon, and the only way to obtain the clues is by returning to Sex Hell again and again to have outrageous sexcapades with the man she most wants to avoid—or does she?
Sex Hell is an absurd comic fantasy about the confusion of relationships. How is love related to sex, and how is sex related to love—and do love and sex need to be related at all?
*This book contains profanity and adult situations*
Joe Canzano is a writer and musician who lives in New Jersey, U.S.A. He likes loud guitars and food that screams. His wacky debut novel, “Magno Girl,” received a fair amount of love and hate—because that’s the kind of reaction his writing gets. For more information about Joe, please visit www.happyjoe.net.
Amazon Author Page: http://amazon.com/author/joecanzano
I’ve heard that a person only does any action for one of two reasons – to feel good or to avoid feeling bad. Think about it and you’ll see it’s true.
Why do you eat a certain food? Because it makes you feel good. Why do eat any food? To avoid being hungry—it feels bad.
What about the job thing? Why do you go to that job you hate? Maybe you dislike the job, but the money feels good—or at least the things you can buy with it will. Or maybe you just want to avoid being homeless because that would feel bad. So you see, it all comes down to feeling good or not feeling like crap. And this brings me to the topic of fiction.
I’ve never understood why people write stories with unhappy endings. In fact, I’ve never understood why people write sad stories. Based on the theory above, I’d have to say that some people enjoy sad stories. Somehow, that emotion makes them feel good. But not me.
I read and watch fiction because I want to experience something happy. If it’s not happy, it’s something I avoid.
I like to watch The Walking Dead, but I almost stopped watching at one point. I said to my wife, “If something positive doesn’t start happening to these people soon I am done.”
Of course, I knew nothing too light and fluffy was going to happen in the midst of a zombie apocalypse—but a bad guy had to die and a good guy/girl had to win a little more often. Since I’m still watching the show, I guess it worked out.