Synopses & Reviews
In hell, everyone can hear you scream, but only one person listens.
Hell can get you down. It's big, hot, often painful, and a hard place to get creative projects done. But something else is bothering inmate PKRx354--something beyond the unrelenting and often absurd torture routines, the demons, or the tormenting trio of his mother, father, and girlfriend also consigned to the Underworld. Luckily there's help: Fred Greenberg--Hell's only psychotherapist. With Fred's stoic and perceptive guidance, the "talking cure" proves productive. That is until a dastardly terrorist act by a mysterious faction threatens the very nature of the Underworld. Will our self-deprecating hero get to the cause of his nagging "ennui?" Will Fred find his own redemption? And will our hero ever find peace, or at least a vacation?
Combining Dante, Douglas Adams, and Freud, Damnation Diaries
is equal parts horror comedy and character-driven drama, uniquely converging the look of bronze-age comics with sharp literary satire. The book's imaginative and surreal landscape serves as a perfect backdrop for caustic social commentary fit for our equally surreal times. The setting may be imaginary, but the urgent issues addressed are not: growing economic inequality, student debt, political crisis, terrorism, and the attempt to find peace under the most hostile of circumstances.