A really solid satire comedy that kept me entertained with its self-aware breakdown of a number of subgenres. Despite the overall comical mood, it didn’t shy away from more serious notes, and punched me right in the gut with its well-written characters. A heavy recommend for anyone who likes that kind of diverse writing, all while cracking at a lot of your usual tropes. -Amazon Review
Isaac Grey was born to be the main character, and he knows it.
Though, were it up to him, that would not be the case. He wants a quiet, normal life.
For seventeen years he’s done everything he can to avoid the lead role.
Supporting characters throw themselves at him as he tries to derail whatever pilot episode, prologue, or opening their “chance meeting” might result in.
Born to be the hero, scorned by the role, and sworn to never be again. Isaac subverts the expectations of the main character at every turn in this witty, first person contemporary tale of one young mans struggle with letting go of the past. Cursed to be the protagonist of a story he wants nothing to do with, he struggles with his own ideals, and what his heart tells him is right. Isaac Grey may not be the bad guy, but he is certainly
No One’s Hero
About the Author
Jordan Tyler Meek began writing at the age of sixteen. It was terrible. Truly awful. It was barely even acceptable English. But, he had one fan: His mom (bless her heart,) who lied to him — Told him to believe in himself and to follow his dream.
He instead joined the Army.
But, he never stopped writing. He wrote while he was in basic training. He wrote when he should have been working. He wrote in Wyoming, Romania, Afghanistan, and everywhere else the Army took him.
He wrote, and eventually the jumbled ramblings of a hopeless writer became his first book. To him it was only just good enough. To his mother it was the greatest work of fiction the world had ever known. What it is to the rest of the world is yet to be seen.