Between Heaven and Hell

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Trafford Publishing, 2004 - Fiction - 224 pages
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In this reverse-Columbus novel, Caribbean cannibals led by Chief Submuloc (Columbus spelled backward) discover Europe in 1500 AD. Thinking they've reached India, they call the natives Indians, but the latter prefer the term Native Europeans.

For 500 years, Indians agonize under Red despotism. In 2000 AD, Reds celebrate the Discovery's 500th anniversary. Indian pranks make chaos of the Reds' Grand Parade. Their mischief escalates into bloody revolution, like a fuse sizzling to a powder keg.

The book's cover illustrates a major battle on Paris' Champs Elysees. The revolution climaxes with the storming of the Bastille by thousands of poorly-armed Indians, galvanized into patriotic insanity as their sound truck belts out "La Marseillaise," the thrilling call to arms. ("The day of glory has arrived!")

Casualties are horrific as Red defenders on lofty parapets fire automatic weapons as the besieging masses of Indians below, who find the towering stone walls and great iron door impregnable. Casualties rise in heartsickening numbers.

In a desperae attempt, two Indians - Roland and friend Zito - scramble onto a mini-helicopter...


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