Tribute to the Military

Friday, November 03, 2006

A rising new author, "Night Trains"

Many people knew Mr. Arthur Chrenkoff from his amazing work that he did with the "Good News from Iraq" editions. (Part 1, Part 2, Part 3, Part 4, Part 5, Part 6, Part 7, Part 8, Part 9, Part 10, Part 11, Part 12, Part 13, Part 14, Part 15, Part 16, Part 17, Part 18, Part 19, Part 20, Part 21, Part 22, Part 23, Part 24, Part 25, Part 26, Part 27, Part 28, Part 29, Part 30, Part 31, Part 32 and Part 33.)

Mr. Chrenkoff has now written a marvelous novel entitled, "Night Trains." It is a rather interesting and a keep-you-on-edge novel, from what people who have read it are reporting.
Glenn Reynolds at Instapundit: "I'm about halfway through blogosphere legend Arthur Chrenkoff's new novel Night Trains, and so far it's terrific -- it's like a mixture of Harry Turtledove and Ken MacLeod. Is there anything he isn't good at?" And: "I finished Arthur Chrenkoff's new book last night. It's terrific, with an interesting twist on the grandfather paradox at the end."

Clayton Cramer: "Chrenkoff is a better writer than [Orson Scott] Card (and Card isn't exactly a knuckle-dragger)... I found myself on the edge of my seat... Do you have to make a long plane flight somewhere?"
As interesting, however, is Mr. Chrenkoff's insightful intrigue:
What would you do if you suddenly started seeing lights, people and trains that aren't supposed to be there?

What would you do if you were given a chance to help right one of the greatest wrongs of the last century?

What would you do if the price of the ticket was your sanity, your life, or even your soul?
This book is available at, and you may even contact Mr. Chrenkoff for a signed copy. However in order to do this, do not send the entire book. Instead, "just send me a bookplate or a sticker, a self-addressed return envelope, and an international reply coupon or an equivalent."

Editor's Note: Best wishes to Arthur on this chapter of his life. It sure is wonderful to have him writing again. We miss his weekly "Good News from (you name it)", and we are all grateful to have shared as much time with him as we did. Great job, Arthur.

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