Episode 09: As A Man Thinketh

Janik, determined not to fall into tired old patterns of self-abuse, begins making friends in Mollyville independently of Nohl who stalks from a distance.

 

MUSIC

“Lagos 2030 A.D.” by Otis McDonald

“Find My Way Home” by Otis McDonald

“The Story Unfolds” by Jingle Punks

Additional sounds by Maxximillian Dafoe

 

This week’s episode features a trailer from Subject: FOUND an audio drama adventure from my fellow audio dramatist Paul Sating about one man’s obsession with proving the truth on a mythbusting quest in the wilderness of northwest America. Who or what is he searching for? Listen to the trailer for Subject: FOUND at the end of this episode for the answer.

 

Mollyville: Humble Beginnings is available for immediate download from amazon.com or by visiting the author’s website at tarynmaxximilliandafoe.com/mollyville where you can read the first seven chapters free. 

 

Did you enjoy this podcast? Support your podcast host and friendly scribe – that’s me! – at patreon.com/maxximillian.

 

You can also choose to show your appreciation by leaving a positive iTunes review for the Mollyville Dystopian Suspense Audio Drama Podcast. (I read each and every review, and I especially appreciate you letting me know that you’re listening.)

 

Caveat: The Mollyville Dystopian Audio Drama podcast employs frank language and provocative themes. It is intended for a mature audience.

 

A dystopia is a community or society that is undesirable or frightening. It is translated as “not-good place”, an antonym of utopia, a term that was coined by Sir Thomas More and figures as the title of his most well-known work, Utopia (the blueprint for an ideal society with no crime or poverty). Dystopian societies appear in many artistic works, particularly in stories set in the future. Some of the most famous examples are 1984 and Brave New World. Dystopias are often characterized by dehumanization, totalitarian governments, environmental disaster, or other characteristics associated with a cataclysmic decline in society. Dystopian societies appear in many subgenres of fiction and are often used to draw attention to real-world issues regarding society, environment, politics, economics, religion, psychology, ethics, science, and/or technology. (Source: Wikipedia)

 

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