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Tuesday 6 December 2016

'Last night when she bent over him to fluff his pillows he had a glimpse of her little girls' - George Hook reads an extract from his erotic novel

George and Brendan
George and Brendan

Broadcaster George Hook has shared extracts of his new erotic novel which he hopes will be picked up by an Irish publisher.

 Broadcaster George Hook has shared extracts of his new erotic novel which he hopes will be picked up by an Irish publisher.

Hook stressed that the literature was not autobiographical, despite the fact that the story’s main character is an aging radio presenter named Jeff who is “fat, old and balding” and a complete “ladies’ man”.

“It’s four books... it’s set in a radio station.

“Complete fiction. One of the presenters is fat, old and balding and he is coming near the end of his life and he looks back. Because he was always a ladies’ man, in Book One he looks back at all the women in his life. In Book Two he looks back on his career in radio which is peopled by erotic people.

“Therefore he looks back on his time in radio. When young would-be broadcasters would come in looking for a job he’d take them off to the interview room,” Hook dished to Brendan on RTE Radio One.

The former rugby pundit for RTE shared an extract of the book in which his main character is in hospital suffering from cancer and is approached by a young nurse.

“Joanie the new night nurse was his kind of girl,” Hook wrote.

“She was size 16 and the white starched uniform struggled to hold her double D breasts. Last night when she bent over him to fluff his pillows he had a glimpse of her little girls.

“The objects of his dreams. Something was different though. She was in five inch heels and there was a slash of red on the lovely mouth that opened to utter the words:“Time for your injections, Jeff.”

“He groaned but the trolley stayed by the door and he heard the click of the door lock. She moved to the bed

“”The floor is quiet tonight and I can stay a little bit longer,” she whispered.

“Slowly and deliberately she unbuttoned the first four buttons and he saw the wondrous orbs and then the objects of his imagination fell loose and he buried his face in all their glory,” Hook read.

O’Connor had warned listeners to “send any little ears off out into the garden” before Hook began reading his extract.

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