"All that grows must decompose." Cletus J. Diggs
When Cletus J. Diggs gets a visit from his buddy Jasper and learns about the dead man sticking boot-first out of the fishing hole, he has no idea what it will lead to. How could he? Old Mill is famous for a lot of things, good fishing, barbecue, over-sized satellite dishes, and disappearing beer; it is not known for genetic research, ancient rituals, or alien abduction. From the moment Cletus and Sheriff Bob drag the corpse from the fishing hole to the final moments of terror, the action is non-stop, tense, and filled with surprises.
Between the Reverend Dozier and his church, the swamp witch, the albino twins, and the local lodge's well-hidden secrets, the strange events in Old Mill, North Carolina, are pretty much out of control. Only Cletus, ordained minister, common law attorney, journalist, private investigator, and jack of all trades can draw together the people and resources necessary to set things right. The question is, can he do it before it's too late?
I cant say enough about this story, the book was interesting the characters were lovable. The voices were a bit over the top and borderline "stereotyped" for the deep south. With that said I would like to highly recommend this to anyone. Being from the south and from "the hills" myself I remember listening to my grandparents telling me similar stories. Loved it.
3 of 3 people found this review helpful
What did you love best about The Not Quite Right Reverend Cletus J. Diggs & The Currently Accepted Habits of Nature?
It took a while to figure out what was going on. Some fresh story elements.
Did the plot keep you on the edge of your seat? How?
Well, not on the edge of my seat, but it kept up my interest.
Which character – as performed by Joe Geoffrey – was your favorite?
Was this a book you wanted to listen to all in one sitting?
No, several sittings were fine.
Any additional comments?
I wasn't sure what to expect, but liked it.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful