Believing in Bigfoot – It’s a Metaphor

Believing in Bigfoot – It’s a Metaphor

JC-MillerMeet JC Miller

JC (Jeanne) holds an MA in education and is a founding member of JAM, an editorial-consultation team. An avid reader and table tennis enthusiast, JC resides in Northern California.

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Believing in Bigfoot

Front Cover DISPLAYReeling from his failed comeback and ruined marriage, washed-out actor Ian James (née Isaac Janowitz) flees Los Angeles for a two-week respite in Northern California’s remote Marble Mountains—Bigfoot country. His time alone in the wilderness begins to peel away the layers of his Hollywood persona. After a fateful meeting with a beguiling woman, Ian begins to question his heart. In a moment of clarity, Isaac ditches his publicist and finds himself in Redding, living with invisibility at the Vagabond Motel.

Professor Ruth Hill is burnt out teaching photography at Redding’s Shasta College, eager for her upcoming retirement. But for unexplained reasons, despite weekly therapy sessions, her panic attacks have escalated. Her artistic slump persists. Looking back, she regrets a life without risk; looking forward, she dreads a meaningless future. Going over her proof sheets one morning, she stumbles upon a series of striking thumbnails, reigniting her passion and creativity.

Readers will root for Isaac and Ruth as they grapple with their chance encounter on the mountain and search for meaning in their repellent, yet intense attraction. Their paths do cross again, but when confronted with the possibility of enduring love, Ruth’s cynicism creeps in; Isaac’s self-defeating beliefs take hold. For these two damaged souls, it just may be too late.

What Readers Are Saying

Bigfoot closeup
Do they ever find the elusive Bigfoot? Maybe love is easier to find.

Bookworm on gave the novel five-stars and said this:

Believing in Bigfoot is a great read. It is the kind of book you want to curl up with and not stop until it is done and then you are sorry that it is over. The characters are compelling, the story interesting and the settings lovely. I highly recommend it.”
on gave the novel five-stars and said this:

“I love Believing in Bigfoot. I’ve read it twice. JC Miller has the knack of digging down into real human emotions in her novels (I’ve read them all). She shows us ourselves through her characters, and we aren’t always pretty and perfect. Miller’s characters are humanly flawed like we are, and (hopefully) at the end of our stories, we’ll find hope, just as Isaac and Ruth do, even in the face of their failed dreams.”

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