The debut novel by author Luke Goldstein is now available in paperback and eBook. It follows four complete strangers as their lives become intertwined in the biggest traffic jam in Seattle's history caused by a mysterious egg in the middle of the road.
Online PR News – 25-October-2012 – Simi Valley, CA – SIMI VALLEY, CA, October 21, 2012 –The debut novel by author Luke Goldstein is now available in paperback and eBook. What Came First? follows four complete strangers as their lives become intertwined in the biggest traffic jam in Seattle's history. Caught up in the maze of metal and mortal are a twenty-something slacker with no clue about where his life is going, a conspiracy-addled recluse who thinks this is another piece to the puzzle, the tween daughter of a traveling evangelical preacher hell bent on breaking the rules, and finally a young woman who wakes up in the morning not planning to see the end of the day.
Their lives and stories weave into each other to create a safety net for some and an
unwanted cage for others.
"I wanted to create a story that explores the mob mentality," says author Luke Goldstein. "It also looks into the ‘mountain out of a molehill’ situation, where people all react to the same unexplainable thing in wildly different manners. Those reactions not only teach us about each other, but also about ourselves."
The novel is now available on various major websites, but both the paperback and eBook version can be found here: http://www.amazon.com/What-Came-First-ebook/dp/B0098PUF6W/. The author is available for interviews, questions and most other media options.
About the Author
Luke Goldstein has lived in three of the four corners of the country, but currently resides in Simi Valley, CA. While What Came First? is his debut novel, he has been telling stories for years in various ways including short stories, screenplays, spoken word and paintings. He also created and writes for two blogs, The End of the Page (www.theendofthepage.com) and RealityDig (www.realitydig.com). Some might think of him as unfocused, but he prefers eclectic.