Welcome to Daytona, 3022. Much has changed.
After mankind had made peace between the nations, there still followed the Robotic Wars, the Insect Wars and the Climate Wars. Many of the world’s formally hidden creatures have risen to the surface.
The rivers and oceans have dried up and a conscious fog covers the planet.
Sorry has a plan to restore the world, but to do so, must cooperate with mutants, Ocean Sprites, Seafog and his werewolf husband and conflict with Freemonkeys and Mutmuts.
You can only save the present by examining the future.
Available on Amazon

“Crazy, fun reading with a message”

Five Star Review on Amazon by Sheryl G.

As one old saying goes: ‘you can’t buy happiness, but you can buy books and that’s the same thing’. Having read three of his books I’m pleasantly familiar with Charles Stoll’s writing style, choice of subject and story line. His sense of humor appears in all of his writings – sometimes subtle, other times bordering on bizarre. The psychology he always offers fits in perfectly with both today’s world and whatever story he’s presenting to us at the moment. His imagination is beyond belief: a delightful tour inside his head.
I looked forward to his latest masterpiece, Sorry and Morticum, til dismay hit when i discovered this was a science fiction story. Science Fiction is way down at the bottom of my list for reading material. Almost didn’t bother. Why I stuck with it under those circumstances is anybody’s guess, but I did. And I’m really glad I did. This is a story about weird creatures who think and behave as many humans would nowdays. But it all takes place in the time frame of years 3000 +, and much of the population is 200 years old – or more.
Problems caused by those who lived during the 1900 – 2000 years in the world that currently exists have developed. We are brought face-to-face with a myriad of species who want to leave a better place for their progeny. Their desire to do that seems impossible since there is a measure of discord with arguments about what should be done or not done to accomplish a mutual goal. This story is filled with humor, psychology and doesn’t stray far from reality.
If you’re looking for a break from monotony of day-to-day get this one. You’ll be glad you did. A lot of laughs, some common sense, some psychology. Delightful all the way through. Now I know why I got caught up in this book: Mr Stoll’s writing. It’ll catch you every time.

About the Author

Charles Stoll was born on Long Island in 1956. He began to write seriously at sixteen as therapy when several friends died in a fire. In high school, he won a national award in writing (N.C.T.E.) and was granted a scholarship to Syracuse University. Charles was in the Honors Program and joined the Phi Kappa Psi fraternity. A favorite writing professor challenged him to write three books in three years to hone his writing skills. He accomplished that goal forty years later when life stopped interrupting.

“Now I can write what I have always loved to read. I am interested in any book that contains an insightful observation, a new perspective or a deeper message. I don’t enjoy reading books that feel like one I’ve already read, told a slightly different way.
I place all of the truths I’ve discovered in life in my stories. My characters are frequently on a mission and all have a distinct philosophy of life. I like to include at least one character whose energy or spirituality affects the others. Most of all, I hope my readers come away from my novels with a deeper appreciation of this mystery we call life.

“In my latest novel, Drunken Angel (Gatekeeper Press, 2018), Daisy Perlman overcomes an abusive childhood in the mythical town of Marmalade, learning her own version of life from her walks through the woods, to become the murderer that everyone loves.
In Sorry and Morticum (Gatekeeper Press, 2016), we visit Daytona a thousand years in the future when mankind is no longer the dominant culture, but life’s problems have a way of enduring.
In The Time Thief (Gatekeeper Press, 2015), Professor Royale, his crazy dad and his inspired students dig up dead bodies and end wars.
In Enigma, discovering the moments that form your life (Gatekeeper, 2014) Joshua Chambers discovers that the real moments that made him who he is were really the small moments.

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