Doc Voodoo: Crossfire
by Dale Lucas
Available in print and all e-book formats.
• Barnes and Noble (Print and Nook)
• Smashwords (All E-book Formats)
Jam-packed with mobsters, mystery, magic and mayhem, Dale Lucas offers a new twist on the action-hero and a love letter to classic pulp fiction like no other.
Harlem, 1927: The Reverend Barnabus Farnes and his fellow members of the Harlem Concerned Citizens Brigade narrowly escape a mob rub-out when the shadowy crimefighter known as Doc Voodoo comes to their aid. But in the aftermath of their deliverance, perils amass as mob boss Harry Flood decides to fight Doc’s magic with magic and revolutionary Jebediah Debbs forms an armed and dangerous Harlem Vigilance Committee.
Between trigger-happy vigilantes, a hexed holy man, and a mad mobster out for blood, Doc Voodoo finds himself torn between worlds and caught in the crossfire…
Crossfire is the second book in the Doc Voodoo series. Aces & Eights is the first.
Doc Voodoo T-Shirts are now available!
Previously only available at events, you can now buy a Doc Voodoo T-Shirt on-line for $15 + shipping ($4.95).
Available in Men’s sizes – Medium, Large, X-Large, and XX-Large.
Find them here.
“The difference between old pulp and its new incarnation is that back in the day, most pulp characters spoke and behaved the way the stereotypes of the time dictated they were supposed to speak and behave. In Doc Voodoo, the characters have their own identities and motivations – some good, some bad, all human…
“Doc Voodoo is a crackling and compelling read, and Dale Lucas’s knowledge of 1920s New York City, as well as Haitian Voodoo, not only impresses, it also moves the story along rather than getting in the way.”
— Charles R. Saunders, author of the Imaro and Dossouye novels
“Rather than stretch out an idea until it snaps, author Dale Lucas presents a tight, action packed tale…”
— Nathan Brazil on the Sci-Fi Site
“This is a true page-turner that will have you cheering with each new gun battle, from this new pulp hero’s first appearance to his last.”
— Ron Fortier of Pulp Fiction Reviews