My New Novel BMOC Now at Amazon

BMOC by Warren Meyer

Just in time for the Holidays!  My new novel is called BMOC and its now available via Amazon.com.  It's a lighthearted mystery that my test readers have found to be engaging and funny.  Frequent readers of this site will not be surprised that I turn many stereotypes of modern fiction upside down.  A corporate CEO who's actually a good person?  You can't do that -- You'll get thrown out of the writers guild!

In one sentence, the novel features a quirky corporate CEO and his summer intern Susan Hunter, who must save their startup company named BMOC from the ravages of tort lawyers, a corrupt Senator, and an out-of-control media while solving the murder of an innocent young girl.

Sounds like a typical day of blogging here at Coyote Blog.  Except for the dead girl part.  I think folks  who like this site will enjoy it.

The price at Amazon is not great -- I am still hoping they will put a discount on it.  You can also buy a copy here cheaper, but the shipping options are much worse than Amazon's.  For those of you who are cool with digital technology, you can download a pdf for a bit over three bucks.  The best deal of all is that you can preview the first several chapters gratis here.  Finally, I have set up a web site with more information about the book here.  (UpdateB&N has a bit better price if you are a member)

  • AV

    Started reading the first page at Lulu.com, and already saw one wrongly spelled word. Either that, or my grasp of the English language is really bad.

    "...Dream of ringing M's neck"? Shouldn't that be "wringing"?

  • h

    Aren't you not supposed to spill your wife's age?

  • Don Lloyd

    Warren,

    from Lulu - BMOC - Teen Edition

    Is there a non-Teen Edition?

    Susan Hunter is a brilliant but lazy student at the Harvard Business School, who has a long-term plan for succeeding at Harvard and getting a high-paying job with the absolute minimum of work. Her plans begin to [go] awry when she receives an invitation for a job interview with Preston Marsh, the quirky millionaire who has built his fortune on oddball businesses from selling designer musical tones to harvesting coins in fountains. Marsh convinces Susan to abandon her path of least resistance to work in his new business called BMOC, which [gaurantees] sp? its student clients that it will make them popular. But nothing in the job description prepares Susan for getting sent to LA to investigate a young woman’s suicide. Susan has to struggle to adapt her business school training to what increasingly appears to be a murder investigation, as a consortium of media companies, tort lawyers, and even a US Senator fight to hide the truth. And that was before they started shooting at her…

    Regards, Don