A small town...a plucky heroine, a shiny vampire, and a hunky Native American rival with a secret. But all is not as it seems in Lake Woebegotten. Let Harrison Geillor reveal what lies beneath the seemingly placid surface. You'll Laugh. We promise.
When Bonnie Grayduck relocates from sunny Santa Cruz California to the small town of Lake Woebegotten, Minnesota, to live with her estranged father, chief of the local two-man police department, she thinks she's leaving her troubles behind. But she soon becomes fascinated by another student - the brooding, beautiful Edwin Scullen, whose reclusive family hides a terrible secret. (Psst: they're actually vampires. But they're the kind who don't eat people, so it's okay.) Once Bonnie realizes what her new lover really is, she isn't afraid. Instead, she sees potential. Because while Bonnie seems to her friends and family to be an ordinary, slightly clumsy, easily-distracted girl, she's really manipulative, calculating, and power hungry, and not above committing murder to get her way. Or even just to amuse herself.
This is a love story about monsters...but the vampire isn't the monster.
Eileen Stevens gives a low-key performance of The Twilight of Lake Woebegotten by American writer Harrison Geillor. Her husky voice and deadpan delivery lend the satirical material an air of seriousness. Heroine Bonnie Grayduck leaves Santa Cruz, California, for Lake Woebegotten, Minnesota, where she meets the mysterious hottie Edwin Scullen. Edwin's secret? He's a vampire, like the rest of his family, but he's after Bonnie's affections rather than her blood. Joachim Noir, a werebear, is also sweet on Miss Grayduck. Though there are many dangerous creatures roaming about in this send-up of the popular Twilight series, it appears that klutzy Bonnie is the biggest monster of them all.
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