In Gavin Moxley's world, there is no thin line between right and wrong. In a personal crusade to help sever a line of disease carried by a clan of vampires; Gavin has no choice to be ruthless. The Vampires are purposely infecting the human population…waiting for humans to actively pass it on to each other. Gavin takes no chances and executes them one by one. Not strong or powerful, finding humans before they turn into full vampires is ideal and Gavin’s best bet.
Yes, this is Gavin’s life…
…And nothing ever changes it until a young half breed vampire with special abilities, Solstice, attaches and makes herself a fixture in his life when she asks for his help and protection and when a reluctant Gavin agrees he joins a dangerous game of cat and mouse. There is no safe place and the pair are constantly watching their backs. Torn between his hate and his love for Solstice Gavin is thrown into a moral dilemma that only he can figure out but two things are clear…
His faith and Humanity are being tested and the past is not always forgotten.
Q&A with Bryan W. Dull
Q: Where did you get the idea for Solstice?
A: It came from my wife’s love for YA vampire books and my need for more actual vampires in books, not just ones that love going to high school.
Q: What was the greatest challenge for you when writing Solstice?
A: Time. Having work and family makes it hard to write when you want
Q: I understand you have other published works. Can you give us an overview of these?
A: “Daddy” is a short story that goes into the mind of an infant and by the time people read this, “Sewer Drains & Lighthouses” will be out which has three short stories in it.
Q: What projects are you currently working on?
A: As of now I am going over a book called “Retail” that I have been working on for about eight years. The sequel to “Solstice” will be out in June. That’s about it right now.
Q: Which authors have inspired your writing?
A: Clive Barker, Stephen King, Neil Gaiman, Chuck Palahniuk
Q: What are you currently reading?
A: Ready Player One by Ernest Cline
Q: What advice do you have for new or aspiring authors?