This is a book about mystification. It’s about connecting. It’s a little book you might enjoy. Imagine a soft rubber ball flying towards your head. Just before it hits you, you catch it. You’re surprised. You didn’t have to think about it. You just did it. You don’t know how you did it, but you did.
It happened like magic – kind of like this book.
This is a book about coincidences. What does a bee, a fractal zoom, a crying dream, the songs “Crimson and Clover”, “Let it Be” and “Honeycomb” have in common? Nothing. Not really.
But taken together as links in a chain of links and noticed on a particular day at a particular time by a particular person who’s watching, the seemingly random and disconnected is made beautiful.
A Fool’s Rhapsody is a novel about a young man who struggles with reality. In his grandfather’s old clothes the young man is transformed into an indestructible slapstick superhero.
He fights injustice with gentle humour and a swift kick to the bum of those who deserve it.