Readers respond to What Happened in Fool the Eye: 

Heart-warming SF with an Edge

This is the kind of SF novel you rarely come across these days, filled with wonderful characters and tightly written, evocative of the sort of wonderful, imaginative novels with heart written in the 50s and 1960s -- think Clifford D. Simak (Way Station, The Werewolf Principle, City, Mastodonia). 

Warning. There are no space opera cat-people armed with energy weapons. No knockoff Starship Troopers in Halo gear. But there are wonders galore, unforgettable characters, humor -- and a B-25 bomber. 

Highly recommended! -- Simon McCaffery

 Warmly Recommended

This book is hard to categorize. It's a cross between Garrison Keillor and Philip K. Dick, with just a touch of Tom Swift Jr. thrown in. SF, slipstream or just plain fiction fans should enjoy it. -- The author lives with his wife and daughter in Tulsa, Oklahoma. He has published stories in Omni, The Best of Omni Fiction, The Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction, After Hours, Amazing Stories, Tomorrow, The Book of All Flesh (with L. L. Brown), The Best of All Flesh, scifidimensions and other venues. He has also published poetry in Nimrod and other little magazines. His stories, "What We Did That Night in the Ruins," "Mayfly Night," and "Sifting out The Hearts of Men" received honorable mentions in anthologies of the year's best science fiction and the year's best horror. The author is working on a second novel, Underland, based on "Mayfly Night." -- Anon

Oh My God ending

I loved this book all the way through, but it got even better at the very end. I never saw where it was going, but what seemed to be an engaging coming of age story turned into something profound. I especially loved the character of Reeseanne Macauley (sp). She is the girl I would like to have been. And Andy, the protagonist, is wry and sweet. The townspeople, especially Hagar Bixley (sp) are unexpected and fun. Great book. -- Anon

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