Author Interview – J.R.R.R. (Jim) Hardison – “Fish Wielder”, “Demon Freaks” and “The Helm – Dark Horse Comics Graphic Novel Series” (Fantasy/Horror/Comedy)

Hello friends and entertainment fiends.

Looks like we have made it to the weekend again and just a couple more short sleeps until the New Year. I guess I had better wish you all a Happy New Year right now before I forget. I hope you all have excellent celebrations and shenanigans with your loved ones until very late in the evening/morning 🙂

I’m pretty sure someone mischievous keeps stealing all the time away and hoards it for themselves. Or it could be that I’ve done so many Author Interviews that I’m losing track of time myself. Still I’m having so much fun, long may they continue 😉

Just a quick note/Public Service Announcement before we get under way properly. I link to a lot of other articles in my posts, so WordPress users please check your Spam folders in your Setting Menus and approve any links/pingbacks that you find from me to improve the visibility of your own blog posts, as well as mine, it’s a win win for us both 😉

It now gives me great pleasure to finish off the year with a blast of entertainment courtesy of award-winning author J.R.R.R. (Jim) Hardison, whose novel “Fish Wielder” has been described as Princess Bride meets Monty Python (that alone is worth the price of admission!)

Jim chats about his other releases too, along with generously sharing his writing experiences and writing advice, so without further ado, let’s get a little crazy and do things in an epic way – take it away Jim and thank you all for reading 🙂


Hi there Jim, thank you for joining us today to talk about your fiction novels, graphic novels and writing experiences.

Thanks so much for inviting me.

Let’s start first with your Fantasy/Horror Comedy novels themselves – “Fish Wielder” & “Demon Freaks”. Please tell us more about their plots and themes, their unconventional protagonists and what kind of crazy, adventurous journeys we are going to be taken on when we sit down with them.

“Fish Wielder” is an epically silly epic fantasy novel. It’s kind of like “Lord of the Rings,” if it were set in Narnia, but written by the Monty Python guys. The book revolves around a quest to recover the magic Pudding of Power, which was cooked by the Dark Lord Mauron about 1002 years before the story starts. Everyone thought it was lost or washed down a drain or something when Mauron was defeated, but of course it wasn’t. The main characters are a mysterious, violet-eyed barbarian warrior named Thoral Mighty Fist and his best friend, Brad, a talking orange koi fish. They stumble into a sinister plot by The Heartless One, the leader of the Bad Religion, to find the pudding and use it to enslave the world of Grome. Along the way, they have to battle monsters, hang out with elves, fight a sentient evil gemstone, that sort of thing. It’s kind of a high fantasy/screwball comedy. My goal with it was to write something funny, but for it to work as a compelling story, too. That’s why I was really pleased when “Fish Wielder” was named one of the five best indie science fiction and fantasy novels of 2017 by Kirkus Reviews and won the TCK Readers’ Choice Award for Best Fantasy Novel of 2017.

“Demon Freaks” is my second novel. It’s a horrifically funny horror comedy. It’s kind of like punk rock Hardy Boys versus monsters and evil golfers (because everyone knows how evil golfers can be). Here’s the basic plot. On the night before their SAT tests, twin brothers, Bing and Ron Slaughter (and the other two members of their high school punk band, the Ephits) accidentally run afoul of a cult of evil golfers who are trying to summon a demon. The band’s drummer (Meat) and keyboardist (Kaitlyn) get captured by the bad guys, who intend to use them as sacrificial victims. This forces the Slaughter twins to try to come to their rescue.

I started writing this book to explore that point you hit in high school (or at least, that’s when I hit it) where you first start to wonder if life is just something that happens to you kind of randomly, or if it’s really about the choices you make.

Fish Wielder

You have also worked on a graphic novel series called “The Helm” for Dark Horse Comics. Please tell us more about the nature of this particular comedy fantasy series and describe to us your typical work routine about how you go about the process of creating the scripts for your comic books, along with how you collaborate/interact with the illustrator(s) for them.

“The Helm” was an exploration of what would happen if you had a superpower, but it kind of hated your guts. I was really interested in comic book superheroes and their weaknesses. Many superheroes wind up being so super-heroic that it starts to seem like a foregone conclusion that they’re always going to win. I think that’s why they ultimately wind up getting pitted against other superheroes (Batman vs. Superman, Avengers Civil War, etc.). So, I started thinking it might be funny to create a superhero whose own power didn’t like him and wanted him to die.

“The Helm” originally debuted as a monthly comic book. That meant that I was writing on a deadline, so my writing process was a little different than it’s been for my novels. I’m usually a night owl and I do most of my writing after everyone goes to bed, but I had two young kids at the time and they hadn’t yet learned about the whole “sleeping at night” thing. So I started setting my alarm for four in the morning and squeezing in a few hours of writing every day before the sun (and everyone else) was up.

Comic writing is very different from novel writing. Apart from dialogue, you’re basically writing a series of instructions/inspirations for the artist to draw. You want to give enough description to ensure that what you’re seeing in your head makes it to the page, but you also have to leave enough room for the artist to bring their own creativity to bear. If you get too prescriptive, you can wring all the art out of it. If you don’t go into enough detail, you risk the story floundering. And rather than hinting at secrets that are going to be revealed later, rather than trying to surprise the reader (who, in this case is the artist), you have to come right out and explain how and why things are important and what they’re going to mean. That was initially kind of hard for me. Ultimately, comic writing requires a lot of trust. If you’ve got a great artist working on your book, you have to trust them to tell the story with you, as a partner. And of course, they have to trust your instincts and ideas as a storyteller.

What tools or programs do you use to create your comic scripts and what makes them the “right tools” for you?

My tools are very basic. Pen and paper, and Microsoft Word. I do most of my writing on Word because I do so much juggling of the words and structure as I write that my handwritten notes become unreadable pretty fast. That doesn’t stop me jotting stuff down on whatever scrap of paper is handy when an idea hits me. I also use the pen and paper to do badly drawn little sketches of important things. For example, I did some crappy thumbnails of what I wanted the helmet in “The Helm” to look like. But mostly, I write on Word, because word processing is AWESOME. And I can say that with sincerity because I grew up writing stuff on typewriters before you could do word processing.

Once a book is finished, I use other tools, like Photoshop, Illustrator, In Design and Premiere to make promotional materials and art and things. I have a background in animation, and I love messing around with art and images when it gets to the promotional stage for my work.

Demon Freaks

If any of your novels were to be made into films (or even a TV series), who would you cast in the lead roles?

When I first wrote “The Helm” I pictured Jack Black in role of Mathew Blurdy. It’s been ten years since the first comic was published, though, and it might be pushing credibility to have him play the role now. He’s still the guy I’ve got stuck in my head for the lead, though. For “Fish Wielder” I kind of pictured the young Dolph Lundgren doing an Arnold Schwarzenegger impersonation in the role of Thoral. Of course, he hasn’t been “the young” Dolph Lundgren in a long time. Maybe Jason Momoa? And for Demon Freaks, I’d want the characters played by unknowns—first time actors who were really high school students.

What would you choose as your own personal mascot or spirit animal when it comes to you and your style of writing?

The platypus. It’s such a weird, silly combination of attributes that come together to make a unique creature that’s not really like any other.

What do you think most characterizes or defines your writing? Do you have any writing quirks or themes that constantly crop up in your stories?

Well, I hope the thing that defines my work is its sense of humor. I like to jump into genres that are usually taken very seriously and bring humor into them, not just by making fun of the conventions of the genre, but by playing with them—and also by bringing in notes of how a real person (or at least a real person like me) might think, react and feel in those kinds of extraordinary situations. Other than that, I seem to write a lot of stories in which characters accidentally stumble into evil plots to rule the world. Go figure.

The Helm

What do you find the most difficult thing about writing? And what do you find the easiest?

The most difficult thing is just sitting down and getting it done. I’m a streak writer—which means I get these incredibly fertile hot streaks where I’ve got an idea burning and I can just follow that for thousands of words until it burns out or something interrupts me. When I’m on a streak, everything’s clicking and I write really fast. The problem comes when I’m not on a streak, when the writing is more like a job that has to be threaded in around a schedule, or done in twenty-minute increments while sitting in the waiting room at the orthodontist’s office or something.

Who are some of the authors, poets and/or historical figures that inspire you?

I love the writing of C.S. Lewis, J.R.R. Tolkien, H.P. Lovecraft, Fritz Leiber, L. Sprague De Camp, Lloyd Alexander, Piers Anthony and Ursula LeGuin. Their books influenced me the most when I was first thinking of becoming a writer. These days, I’m very into Nick Harkaway, Christopher Moore, David Wong and Grady Hendrix.

What sort of research do you do to write your books?

I do “spot” research. In other words, when I hit a spot where I don’t know enough about a subject to feel like I can write about it, I dive in and start exploring. For example, I’m currently writing something that’s got pirates in it. So, I’ve picked up five books on pirates, several books on sailing that were written during the age of pirates, and several works of fiction that helped shape the way we currently think about pirates. Then I also hit Google and the library and sometimes call friends of mine who are pirate enthusiasts and re-enactors. That’s pretty typical of how I do my research. As a fantasy writer, I have it a bit easier than someone writing historical fiction or non-fiction because I basically get to make everything up.

The Helm Sequence

Why do you write? What inspired you to become a writer?

I’ve wanted to be a writer for so long that I can’t remember what initially got me started thinking I wanted to be one. My mom saved one of my assignments from first grade where my teacher, Miss Rainwater (I am not making this up) had us write down what we wanted to be when we grew up. I wrote, “I am gong to be a wrytr.” Spelling wasn’t my thing. If I had to say what inspires me to want to write, it’s the feelings I got from reading and being read to when I was little.

What keeps you motivated during creative slumps? How do you deal with Writer’s Block?

I find it very hard to stay motivated during creative slumps. I’m an inherently lazy person, which makes it hard to write when I don’t feel like it. The three tricks that work for me are deadlines, other writing and getting the ink going. Deadlines have to be real, so I work hard to try to find people willing to pay me to write, but who need the writing by a particular time. I can write like nobodies’ business when I’m on deadline—but the deadline has to be real and have consequences or my laziness overwhelms it. Another trick I sometimes use is just starting to write something else—something completely unrelated to what I’m working on. When the thing I’m supposed to be writing starts to feel like work rather than pleasure, it helps me to just spin off into something else for a while. That can re-fire my creative spark enough to get back to the thing I’m supposed to be doing. And then, my final trick is to just get the ink going. I’ll lock myself up with my word processor, make sure that I have no access to social media or other distractions, and just force myself to write anything. It might be nonsense at first, or complaints, or reasons why I’m not into writing at the moment, but what I find is that once I start putting words down, they start coming easier and faster. It’s like a car with a dead battery. If you can get it moving, get it rolling along, then you can pop the clutch and it will force the engine to turn over and then you can drive it long enough to recharge the battery.

You have access to a time machine. What advice would you give to your younger self?

I would never get in a time machine. My days have been filled with crazy good luck that has helped me stumble backwards into a great life that I really enjoy. I couldn’t have made it work out like it has by conscious effort or trying—so I’d hate to mess it up by trying to fix anything. The hard and bad stuff has been valuable for what it’s taught me, the good stuff has been largely out of my hands. The one thing I try to remind myself of all the time, in lieu of a time machine, is that today is always the best day to start something. I could probably have gotten started with a lot of things in my life sooner than I did, and it gets tempting some times to think that I’ve missed an opportunity or it’s too late to start something. But it’s never too late to start something.

TheHelm Video

How do you spend your free time when you are not writing?

I love music and I play a lot of it, poorly, on a lot of different instruments. I love movies and try to spend time watching them. I love reading, and try to have several books going at all times. Most of all, I love my family, and I like to be with them, playing music, watching movies, reading books and just hanging out.

Tell us more about your upcoming projects. Are you working on anything specific or have plans in the pipeline?

The thing I’m working on most furiously at the moment is the sequel to “Fish Wielder”, “Fish Wielder II: A Fish Out of Water”, but I’ve also got a manuscript for a children’s Christmas book being reviewed by a publisher, another children’s book manuscript in the works, a potential sequel to “The Helm” and another music album in the works.

Finally, are there any nuggets of wisdom that you can impart to other aspiring writers?

Don’t think you can’t write just because you can’t write. No one is born knowing how to write. They learn how by trying.  Don’t be discouraged just because you are discouraged. Everybody feels discouraged at some point when they’re writing or trying to get published. You just have to keep going despite feeling like you can’t. Don’t give up just because you gave up. You can always start again until you’re dead. And even then…who really knows?”

And that’s a wrap! Our time together has certainly been entertaining, so thank you ever so much Jim for stopping by and giving us more fantastic books to add to our reading lists 🙂

Thank you! It was fun.


Jim Hardison

Fish Wielder is J.R.R.R. (Jim) Hardison’s first novel novel (He wrote a graphic novel, The Helm, for Dark Horse Comics). Jim has worked as a writer, animator and director in commercials and entertainment since graduating from Columbia College of Chicago in 1988. He started his professional career by producing a low-budget direct-to-video feature, The Creature From Lake Michigan. Making a bad film can be a crash course in the essential elements of good character and story, and The Creature From Lake Michigan was a tremendously bad film. Jim learned his lesson well, and after a brief stint recuperating as a freelance writer and film editor, founded his own production company. During its seven-year run, he wrote, directed and edited live-action and animation productions, including educational films, television commercials and television pilots. Shifting his focus entirely to animation, Jim joined Will Vinton Studios in 1997. There he directed animated commercial and entertainment projects, including spots for M&M’s, AT&T, Cingular Wireless and Kellogg’s as well as episodic television (UPN’s Gary and Mike). While working at Vinton, he also co-wrote the television special Popeye’s Voyage: The Quest for Pappy with actor Paul Reiser.

Jim has appeared on NBC’s The Apprentice as an expert advisor on brand characters, did character development work and wrote the pilot episode for the PBS children’s television series SeeMore’s Playhouse and authored the previously mentioned graphic novel, The Helm, named one of 2010’s top ten Great Graphic Novels for Teens by YALSA, a branch of the American Library Association. And after 21 years, Jim finally completed The Creature From Lake Michigan, which is terrible in a fairly funny way.

You can connect with Jim via the following Social Media channels:-

Facebook:- Fish Wielder (FB) / Demon Freaks (FB)
Goodreads:- Jim Hardison (Goodreads Author)
Instagram:- @fishwielder (Instagram)
Twitter:- @FishWielder (Twitter)
Website:- Fishwielder – An Epically Silly Epic Fantasy of Epic Proportions

You can buy his books here:-

Buy Jim Hardison’s books in the UK/Europe

Buy Jim Hardison’s books in the US/Rest of the World

If you too would like to be interviewed on my blog at TooFullToWrite and you have a book or a series of books that you would like us to chat about then fill out the Contact Me form here with your details and we can arrange a future interview slot.

Still want more? Well, I can think of nothing that fills me with more happiness than reading and writing. For more articles on the theme of ‘Bliss’ then check out the links by fellow bloggers below:-

1. Week 6 – The Gypsy Soul Diaries
2. Bliss – Run and Travel
3. The Only Bliss That I Can’t Have – Angelin Veronica
4. Angels Among Us – Embracing Life
5. Dominican Real Wives – True_George
6. Tiny Fawns – sight of heart
7. Notes to Women – A New Relationship
8. Geirangerfjord – Norway – Easy Reading
9. Pamukkale – Easy Reading
10. Pipe dreams – Easy Reading
11. Prague: Pure Bliss – Chim 326
12. Lolly Gobble Bliss Bombs… – Mum’s the Word Blog
13. Bajezen – A Blissed Life
14. Writers Share The Joy and Challenges of Writing… – Success Strategies
15. Ignorance is bliss – Reflections
16. The World Outside the Window – Bliss before the Storm
17. Cozy advent times! – SwedLifestyle
18. Bliss is short for Blister of life – Because I’m a mom
19. Free – Kaleidoscope of my life
20. Rural Blues, Sarjapur Road – Hungry Panda’s diaries
21. Giving – ideas and culture
22. Kissing on the Ferris Wheel – The Pescetarian Poet
23. Where does your compass point? – DeepikasRamblings
24. Wedding bliss – Musings
25. Bliss – UNVGW
26. Mainline_Matter – Musical Bliss
27. Bliss – Stories
28. Lie To Me (A Modern Unisex Anthem) – KhaoticEuphoria
29. Laurel Grove loves… – Merry Christmas! Happy New Year!
30. Laurel Grove loves… – Up on the roof top…
31. revivedwriter – Blissful
32. Writers Share The Joy and Challenges of Writing… – Success Strategies
33. Travel’s Pina Colada: Oh The Bliss… – Nomadchasingwaterfalls
34. Dancing in the rain: Amanda’s moment of pure bliss – Pearls Global Impact
35. Life Is Like That – The Gift
36. Grandmotherly Bliss – Tales of a Family
37. Blending Bliss.. – stoneronarollercoaster
38. ORYOM : Native Prayer – Branching Out – Monday Music
39. Childhood Bliss – Sgeoil
40. Vivian – Mistyroads
41. Introducing the New – THEO HERBOTS FOTO- EN VIDEO-BLOG
42. This Moment – I Looked Down at My Hands
43. The Breakdown of a Soul – The Bonny Cat
44. Post I Liked: I’m So Happy I Could Fly – Blog of Hammad Rais
45. With no say… – Conscious Erudition
46. Rays of bliss – Quaint Revival
47. A blissful life… – Silly Shruti
48. Girl In Red Scarf – Girl In Red Scarf
49. Chocolate for Christmas – Day 1 – Sandra Pavloff Conner
50. Days of Colour. – The Simple Mind of A Complex Thinker
51. Perfect Happiness..!!! – The Soulful Writings
52. Success Inspirers World – This is what I dream for you
53. The Myth of Happiness – The Soulitary Reaper
54. Senryu : cochineal – Cactus Haiku
55. Two Pleased – Leigha Robbins
56. sonja benskin mesher – .the residence, remembered.
57. Love Coach Laura Harju – Living my purpose
58. Bliss – booksandlife703
59. Advice – Stuff and Nonsense
60. You Brought Me Into Bliss – The Sheepwrecked
61. juantetcts – Daily Post/Bliss
62. Compelling thoughts – My Journey Across China
63. Bliss of her death – THEGIRLVERSUSWORLD
64. Moonlight Reflections – Bliss
65. littlegirlstory – It must be Golden Churn
66. Santa Tracker –
67. Sascha Darlington’s Microcosm Explored – Mary’s Christmas, Pt I of The Heart of Christmas #amwriting
68. Margret’s Life Journey! – Bliss
69. Bliss – The Bag Lady
70. SAND DOLLAR SEASON – Gift of Bliss, Immanuel
71. Color me pink – Bad Writing
72. That Lesson in Bliss – “A journey to be a better person.”
73. The Frozen Bliss – easybreezybird
74. ~351 Of 365~ – ……….365 Days………..
75. A mountain top retreat – Teresa Berkowitz
76. Call Me by Your Name: film review – the looking glass
77. Bliss – Neuronal Chaos
78. Open-Vld Tienen, Kerst-Kinderactie – THEO HERBOTS FOTO- EN VIDEO-BLOG
79. Too Ignorant For Bliss – Bear crawling through life
80. Bliss – iamdeltapositivenegative
81. S. Cameron Roach – Ruin
82. It’s All in Finding the Right Words – This Is Bliss!
83. The Hockey Mom Fit Life – Blissful Moments
84. Ouch!! My back hurts!! – Bliss!
85. Following Your Bliss – Always Lybravyrgo
86. Back to Pardubice – Ostendnomadography
87. Bliss – Image & Word
88. Heaven’s Sunshine – Quietness of Morning
89. A RAIN-DRIED NOTION – December
90. Silent Bliss – Brainpan Data Dump
91. Walk with God – Don’t Miss the Bliss
92. Charmed Chaos – Acrostic: Blissful
93. MariaLDario’s Blog – Daily Prompt 32. Bliss. Our Souls
94. My Simple Blog – In Near Proximity to Bliss
95. Concrete Style Carved Beauty – LiveFree & LoveOnPurpose
96. Chocolate puddles littering the floor – Sarahs Crazy Mind
97. The Bliss Of Joy – Pitch Black Poesy
98. BLISS – Storysite
99. Bliss – The Inkwell
100. Diamond Ring – Writer’s block
101. Kiss of Bliss – Beauty Mirrors Beast
102. Summer – I am a paradox.
103. A Perfect Fit – Sneakers on Pavement
104. Hot Mess Memoir – WordPress Daily Prompt-Bliss
105. bliss – a wondering soul’s blog
106. Life (6) – This is Nobody’s blog
107. Stopdraggingthepanda – Bliss (Slimverse)
109. Beethoven’s musical flight of ideas – Bird Flight
110. Manic Elation/Euphoria – Examples and Issues – Bird Flight
111. the15thday – the x.
112. Bliss – A Sawyer’s Daughter
113. Bliss – My Fragmented Narrative
114. Fear – Wings Of Poetry
115. Esoteric Bliss – Unpredictable Affairs
116. Life On The Skinny Branches – Caffeine Nirvana
117. thelonerose – Bliss
118. Netdancer’s Musings – Daily Prompts – Bliss
119. Daily Prompt; Bliss – tnkerr-Writing Prompts and Practice
120. Suck It Up – Off My Rocker
121. Word Play … Work in Progress. – Bliss/ true happiness? or Worst day ever? (a reverse poem)
122. Video Best Christmas lights 2017!!!AWESOME MUSIC!!! – THEO HERBOTS FOTO- EN VIDEO-BLOG
123. Stim the Line – A Bliss-mas Carol
124. Writing a faithful future – Wells Baum
125. Give Me That Old Time Religion – A Unique Title For Me
126. The Santa Hustle – Wind Kisses
127. Ups, Downs & Deviations – Depression
128. Night Owl Poetry – Already Captured ~ #writing #DailyPost
129. yi-ching lin photography – indentions
130. Bliss – cocoa2
131. Six-word story: Bliss – writingiswonderful
132. Everything considered. – Piercing the Mundane
133. BOOKS N BREW, THE BLISS – Akanksha
134. ask away! – koolest1uknow
135. Flowers – KerDoodle Village
136. Anton’s Ideas – A LIFE OF TRUE BLISS
137. Blis(s) should be a 4-letter word. – Mary Hiley
138. whiteness and wildness – tea & paper
139. Steps Times Two – Christmas Blessings
140. copypower – True Bliss
141. Comparative Religion Part I – Islamic Methodologies Made Easy
142. Once a Day Photos | – Movie Bliss
143. The Romantic Quill – WRITING CHRONICLE #32: of recovery and waste
144. THE ICONOPHILE – Frozen in Time
145. MC’s Whispers – Blissful
146. Nan’s Farm-Inside Out – Ghosts, Mulled Wine and a German Christmas
147. Scrambled, Not Fried – Don’t Don’t Give Me Any Lip
148. The Home Of DJ Sung Mo Koo – “Jingle Bells Under Pressure” by Smokey Robinson Vs. Queen
149. Karen Lynne Beads – Bliss
150. A Cafe In The Hills, For A Blissful Meal – Curious Cat
151. Bliss – lovenlosses
152. Blase’ – [Champagne Sky]
153. Alice B. Toklas Brownies – This, That, and The Other
154. Bemuse – Journey
155. One Line Sunday- Advent calendar Box 17 – In my world
156. Don’t Diss the Bliss – Rhyme In Time
157. Trump’s Hypocritical Attempts to Discredit Mueller – A lot from Lydia
158. The Bliss things in live are free! – Live an Untethered Life
159. Bliss is – Oh, border!
160. Remarkable – Around the World
161. GETSETWRITE – Mend a little
162. Nonets for Alice – The Hummings Of Gobnait
163. Sweet Nectar – authoranonblog
164. Scott Andrew Bailey – Sound of
165. Musings of a Random Mind – Sometimes I Wonder
166. No Way Out – FrenzyNFootloose
167. Within – Poetry By Jeremy
168. A wheel of a time – Some epiphanies
169. Strange Acoustics: Gimme Chocolate – Everyday Strange
170. Must Hike Must Eat – All The Ways My Cup Runneth Over
171. Tangled Inside Of You – Beauty Mirrors Beast
172. I seek the peace that evades me
173. Ignorance is Bliss – Rantings of a nihilist fool
174. Christmas Haiku – Dream Desire Achieve
175. The Hippy Chic – Bliss (The Shroom Room)
176. My Bliss – Random Daily Thoughts
177. I’m Sorry. – Zeckrombryan
178. Acrylic painting. – Elaine’s Blog
179. A Cupful of Bliss – Wellness is your birthright
180. lifelessons – a blog by Judy Dykstra-Brown – Spendthrift
181. Talking – A Ray of Sunshine
182. Bliss – Ask. Think. Do.
183. Follow your Bliss – Curious Steph
184. Frank Prem – I Know
185. Frank Prem – of the unknown
186. Live in Heaven Right Now – Wind Rush
187. Frank Prem – the shop
188. Panacea – Megha’s World
189. Dronstad – Bliss for four people
190. Who Knows the Truth, I Ask You – Author Flawed to Perfection
191. Civil War – Sketches By Nitesh
192. Better than a Best Friend – artiche
193. Science Traveler – Douglas L. Wilson and Abraham Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address
194. Dark Brown Sublime Treat! – Dream Desire Achieve
195. Beyond The Now – emotionsoflife2016
196. Molly and I Go Skiing – I’m a Writer, Yes, I Am!
197. Unlimited Interpretations – THE THIS & THAT COLLECTOR
198. Bliss – One Woman’s Quest
199. Piper’s Adventures – Bliss: A Bird’s Song
200. The Cat Chronicles – Daily Feline Prompt: Blissful Feline
201. Silly – This Girl’s Got Curves
202. Sound of – thehouseofbailey
203. The Consulting Writer – Windows XP? So NOT My Bliss
204. Cooking With Cat – Dangerspouse
205. Bliss – november child
206. Christmas Insults – Writing With Some Ink and a Hammer
207. Airplane Mode – MellowD
208. Santa Theory 3 – writemebad
209. Finding bliss in Fort Bliss ⋆ Obsolete Childhood
210. Bliss – Daily Prompt – Ladyleemanila
211. Your Smile – Ink Soaked Soul – Megha Bhartiya
212. Chronicles of an Anglo Swiss – A life of bliss?
213. mylocalweb – literary bliss
214. Bliss: Not Ignorance – As I was saying…
215. Wordless Wednesday: Quiet Equilibrium –
216. Bliss – tastybiteweb
217. Bliss – binneyblog
218. Bliss is the Silence – Revolving Around Life
219. A Pleasant Day – stoneronarollercoaster
220. Bliss – The Grey Traveller
221. Dive into the World of Champagne – Journeys of Len
222. Is a long wintery day… – My weird, crazy and mundane life Journal
223. Un-mistakable – Kurilane
224. KO Rural Mad As Hell Blog – sun lit
225. Cimmerian Sentiment – Returning To Verborgen (Part – 38) Kacey & Parker


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