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Shock Talk: The Exorcist Files

liked it 3.0  ·  Rating Details ·  11 Ratings  ·  2 Reviews
The engaging smile and easy manner of Billy McBride, TV talk show host, belies the deep pain he carries from childhood-being abandoned by his father. This old but still raw pain leaves Billy vulnerable to the life situation of show guest Allison Owens.

Allison and her mother, Jenny, have come on the show desperately hoping to encounter some healing for their disintegrating
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Paperback, 256 pages
Published April 10th 2001 by Thomas Nelson
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Mary
Jan 15, 2013 Mary rated it really liked it
Recommends it for: Anyone who enjoys horror
Recommended to Mary by: Library Book Sale
At her wits' end, Jenny Owens doesn't know where to turn. Her twenty-two-year-old daughter, Allison, has moved back home with a two-year-old daughter of her own. Jenny, who loves her daughter and granddaughter deeply, does her best to support, encourage, and help Allison in any way possible, but the situation is rapidly getting out of hand. Allison is acting more like a rebellious teenager than a responsible mom.

After numerous attempts to reach her daughter, Jenny makes one last desperate move t
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Kate
Oct 06, 2010 Kate rated it it was ok
First, let me correct those that were confused. This book isn’t exactly “exorcist files” but rather something relating to demons. Do not let the title of the book fool you. This book is not shocking or scary. Perhaps I am too used to reading books that leave me wondering what is in my closet, but this did nothing but aggravate me. The characters were lacking real personalities and the author seemed to rush too much to let them develop. When it would get to an interesting part, Larson would ...more
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12876
Larson was born in Westwood, California, the son of Viola (née Baum) and Earl Larson.[2][3] He was raised in McCook, Nebraska.[2]

Larson plays guitar; he has claimed his early experiences as a musician led to his concerns about occult and destructive influences in rock music.[4] He would later incorporate his guitar playing into some of his sermons. In the 1960s, the focus of Larson's preaching cen
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