E.E. Hunt

E.E. Hunt has lived in rural California; suburban St. Louis; New York City for sixteen years; Dallas, Texas; and Paris, France for ten years. His previous published work was academic, having graduated from Stanford University with two degrees, the Episcopal Seminary in Austin, Texas, and Princeton Theological Seminary where he earned a doctorate. His interest is in promoting a common sense of human decency amongst the practitioners of all faiths.

Contact Dr Hunt at his email address, crowfoot20@aol.com.

His resume in a new window HERE.

The author's notes on his intentions for writing these books.

My intention in writing both "Paris Under Siege" and "A Death in Dallas" is to help people understand more about the issue of human slavery, particularly in regard to the way some Muslim women are treated as well as those who are kidnapped through the terrible scourge of human trafficking. Fatima in a "Paris Under Siege" is subjected to abuse by a terrorist but escapes his tyranny, and Juanita in "A Death in Dallas", who is taken off the streets of San Miguel Allende in Mexico, is restored to her former life when she is rescued by a man who falls in love with her, who is a flawed hero, Jack Cassidy.

In "Paris on Fire" I continue my interest in international Muslim relations, by emphasizing that dedicated Muslims committed to moderation and women's rights exist. There are fanatics in all religions but there are also heroines like Fatima, who is ashamed of a dictator who hides under a religious cloak but knows no moral limits and is totally self-serving. Our modern world has too many such leaders of all faiths. "Paris On Fire" is a sequel to "Paris Under Siege" where the four musketeers continue their efforts to fight terror.

In "Terror on East 72nd Street" I have tried to present a struggle against radicals that extends over the northern border between the U.S. and Canada. Canadian terrorists, who actually tried to destroy Parliament and take its members hostage, are the Islamists in my book who seek to destroy the Statue of Liberty. I have tried to show cooperation between the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (Naval version) and U.S. Federal agents who together seek to confront terrorists on board a BC Ferry Boat. Later the female and male agents and cooperative Muslims chase the terrorists in Brooklyn, New York Harbor, and the South Street Seaport. A female Muslim emerges as the book's heroine

Altogether, I try to write about the issues of good and evil in contemporary human society, as well as help readers understand more about the two and a half billion Muslims who live in the world. I also want to help readers get beyond the controversy of immigration by citing the long history of the bracero program, a legal immigration program approved by both the U.S. and Mexico, which began in World II. As we should have a better understanding of Muslims and the Muslim religion so we should also have a deeper respect for the cooperation that has and still exists with our neighbor, Mexico.

We should also show deeper respect to our Northern American neighbors in Canada who daily cooperate with us in the struggle against terrorism.

This page updated 07/17/12