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Gardyloo!: An ontological love story

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Gardyloo!: An Ontological Love Story
Gardyloo!: An Ontological Love Story Book Cover, written by John Leicht
Gardyloo!: An Ontological Love Story Book Cover, written by John Leicht
Author(s) John Leicht
Publisher Createspace
Publication date January 31, 2011
Media type Paperback
Length 278 PAges
ASIN 978-1456533380

For other uses of the word Succubus, see Succubus (disambiguation).

For other uses of the name Lilith, see Lilith (disambiguation).

Gardyloo!: An Ontological Love Story is a novel written by John Leicht. In this work Lilith, the mother of succubi, appears as a central character. As well Maddie is a daughter of Lilith and is referred to as a succubus as well.


  • Title: Gardyloo!: An Ontological Love Story
  • Author: John Leicht
  • Published By: Createspace
  • Length: 278 PAges
  • Format: Paperback
  • ISBN-10: 145653338X
  • ISBN-13: 978-1456533380
  • Publishing Date: January 31, 2011

Plot Summary

Gardyloo! (gär' dè lòò'). interj - a Medieval Scottish expression used by innkeepers when emptying a chamber pot onto the cobbled street below from the second floor above. Hugh McGregor, a traveling corporate trademark attorney for the McGregor Corporation, which runs a world-wide, fast-food burger chain, happens upon the village of New Plockton, Iowa.

There, he discovers a local Scottish Snuggery in violation of the McGregor Corporation's trademark. Not a concern. Simply deal with the owner of the establishment who, fortunately, happens to be a woman. Personally, Hugh's world view is set. He does not, categorically, believe in the concept of love. He does believe in the act. Especially as a pleasurable method for settling trademark transgressions by opposite gendered owners of competitive eating establishments. Hugh's world view is then set on its ontological ear by Maddie McGregor, owner of the Snuggery. Maddie is joined by the town-full of McGregors, the mythical, yet logically possible, characters Finn McCool and the Salmon of All Knowledge. This is a story not so much of redemption, but of ontological transformation. Of a sort.

Book Review

At the time of this article's addition to the SuccuWiki, no book review was available.

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