The Legend of Diddley Squatt: A Novella from a Brother Fella
by Duane Lance Filer


Author Duane Lance Filer creates an imaginative, fun-filled world of an innocent, inquisitive young black child who doesn’t let his unique -yet distinctive name- or childhood bullying, deny his rights to discover the good in the world and pushes him to pursue his dreams.

Bullying has been in existence since the beginning of time; different color/gender? Bullied! Awkward feature/size/frame? Bullied! Abnormal/strange name? Bullied! Now just imagine if your name is Diddley Squatt, a black child, born and living in the backwoods of the deep south USA circa 1940-1950. You think Diddley Squatt was bullied? 

Young Diddley Squatt is abandoned by father Doodley and mother, Jackie soon after birth. He’s left to be raised in the Rundown City by his grandma “Momma” Squatt who runs the largest brothel this side of the Mississippi, the Copp-A-Squatt Inn.  Momma’s brothel is not thought of as an “den of inequity,” but rather as a cleanly run establishment that provided a needed service of great food (soul) and companionship for those souls traveling through the south (including folks of all color, businessmen, musicians, politicians, and servicemen.) 

Diddley is loved and raised by the caring Copp-A-Squatt ladies, especially Chastity, Delilah, Tiffany, and Epiphany, and the goo-gaggle of interesting characters that inhabit the brothel.  They teach him to be color blind and limitless with love for all God’s creatures - humans and animals alike. His first friend in elementary school is Pryor Richards, a poor, white, bucktoothed kid who stands up for the bullied Diddley.  Diddley quickly learns he possesses three unique gifts/powers at an early age:

1. Young Didd is gifted and can identify God’s “kindred souls” that allow him to speak and converse with certain animals who share Diddley’s soulfulness. He meets and talks to Percy the Possum, a possum who lives in the backyard of the Copp-A-Squatt.  Percy passes on the word to other animal friends.

2. Nate the Skate, a Copp-A-Squatt regular who roller-blades as his means of transportation, gifts Didd with a special harmonica, passed down from slave ancestors. The harmonica allows Diddley to make himself small by blowing into the lowest hole.

3. Lady. M. Bugg (LadyM), a ladybug who heard about Diddley from Percy and befriends Didd one day when she lands on him. Didd consoles and welcomes LadyM, rather than swatting and killing her.  Later, she allows Didd and special friends, once “smalled,” to fly on her back. 

Other friends continue to help Diddley through his high school years – especially musicians who frequent the Copp-A-Squatt while passing through Rundown City.  Bobby (Robert) Johnson, a famous blues guitarist who frequents the Copp-A-Squatt, when in town, falls under Didd’s spell and teaches him guitar chords. Diddley soon learns the power of music and how it helps him deal with life.  Others, like Otis Johnny, teach him the hambone and helps Didd learn rhythm.

Diddley grows into a handsome young man (of course he catches the school girl's eyes; even those who once bullied him because of his strange name). Wearing his patched blue jeans and guitar gig bag slung around his neck and that special, tiny harmonica around his neck, he continues to grow in his senior high school year, involved in sports, science and math; starts busking on the streets of Rundown City for music experience; and loses his virginity.

After graduating from Rundown City High, Diddley feels it is time for him to experience life outside of Rundown City and without the help of his Grandma and the special ladies. He needs to experience life on his own.  After the last party at the Copp-A-Squatt with the remaining characters, Didd is driven to the train station.  The tearful ladies and Momma Squatt say their heartfelt goodbyes and wish Diddley good luck with kisses all around.  Diddley, with his ever present guitar bag slung around his back and his trusted harmonica around his neck, bids farewell for now. Is the world ready for Diddley?  If you say “no” then indeed “You Don’t Know Diddley Squatt!”  This is just the beginning!


5-Star Book Review Written by Ernest Hamilton
The Legend of Diddley Squatt: A Novella from a Brother Fella is a story of overcoming life's oddities and the ability to persevere by finding the best that humankind has to offer. I loved this funky tale of bullying and hope. It took me back to the days of the chitlin circuit, when blacks could only stay in certain areas, YET THEY HAD A BALL! I love the various characters and how they each had a hand in making sure Diddley made it through his early years. This story needs to be made into a movie!!!


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Meet Duane Lance Filer

Duane Lance Filer grew up in Compton, California and had one of the greatest, richest childhoods one could have growing up in an “inner” city. His mom, Blondell Filer, lived in Compton until her passing in 2016. Until her last day, she lived in the same house she, her husband and their six children (4 boys and 3 girls) were raised.  Duane definitely received his artistic genes from his mom Blondell Filer.  

Duane’s dad Maxcy Filer was involved in the west coast civil rights movement during the late 50’s, 60’s and 70’s. Duane got to witness some wild and crazy events during this important time in American history. The Filer family helped integrate the City of Compton and his dad helped the city elect its first black mayor.  Maxcy later served on the Compton City Council for 15 years.

Since birth, Duane has possessed an extraordinary memory, an insatiable imagination and a fascination with writing.  He started writing in high school, through college and during his work years. His first short story was written for Mrs. Pierce’s 7th grade English class at Walton Jr. High in Compton.  At Compton High School, Mr. Alvin Taylor’s Black History class inspired him to write “what you know.”  His next stop was at Cal Lutheran College (now University) where creative writing professors Ted LaBrenz and Dr. Jack Ledbetter encouraged Duane to continue to write his off- the- wall short stories.  After college, he continued to learn the craft of writing at the Watts Writers Workshop in 1973-1974 (God bless Harry Dolan); the Open-Door Writers Program for Minority Writers’ at 20th Century Fox (1980-82): and the Institute of Children’s Literature.

Duane worked for the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC) for 29 years and retired in 2013.  He has been married to his beautiful wife, Dr. Janice Filer, for 40 years.  His son Lance (attorney) and daughter Arinn (teacher) are both bright, ambitious young adults who have made their parents very proud. As mentioned earlier, Duane has 6 brothers and sisters (Maxine, Kelvin, Anthony, Stephanie, Dennis and Tracy), a goo gaggle of cousins, in-laws and friends. 

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Excerpt: The Legend of Diddley Squatt

Didd was on the back porch of the Copp-A-Squatt; just sitting on the porch looking out into the back woods with his trusty harmonica in his mouth – playing this old blues tune known as “Squirrel Meat Stew” he had picked up. These old houses really never had any back fences, and backyards just ran out into the woods. This was good, because deer, possums, raccoons, and rats - all these different animals would run up to the end where the brown grass part ended – and you could bond with the animals.

Didd loved to just sit on the porch and watch and feed the animals. When nobody was looking, he would rumble through the trash bin where Oscar (one of Momma’s house men others called a “pimp”) and the other help would throw the garbage after eating. He’d dig through the trash and get the leftovers – squish them in a paper bag and place it out on the edge of the backyard/woods area. He’d sit there and watch the animals come eat. They loved the food. Then, one day, something really strange happened!

Didd was putting some of the leftovers out on the rickety back fence for the animals. He put out some pork-chop bones, some un-eaten grits, some egg remnants, burnt toast – all just laid it across the fence, when this possum came up and acted like he wasn’t scared at all.

Then to Didd’s amazement the possum started talking: “Thanks young Diddley. All the animals have been watching you from afar and we appreciate all the food you bring out here to us. It all tastes good and keep it coming.”

“Possum’s can’t talk?” Didd said.

“Why not? Why can’t we?” said the possum, “you humans just think we can’t talk because you can imagine the trouble we would be in if humans knew we could talk. We just choose not to talk. But to some few humans that we feel comfortable with, we will talk. Diddley Squatt, you are one of the few humans we feel comfortable talking around. My friends will talk to you, you’ll see.”

“Wow” said young Diddley. “I love all animals. I mean I really like animals more than people. Animals always let you know how they feel.”

“You’re welcome” said the possum. “My name is Percy Possum– and I’ve been hanging back here in Momma Squatt’s backyard for years. Lots of action at this whorehouse, so there is always a lot of extra discarded food in the garbage. I hope we can be friends.” Percy extends his free hand while holding onto his food with the other.

Young Diddley had seen this before from the johns, the shaking of hands, and knew he must respond. So, he shifted over to the back of the fence and shook Percy’s free hand. The bond was set!

Before he left, Percy said, “You don’t happen to have any fresh food on you young Didd- do you?”

“I have my lunch, a tomato sandwich. Sorry, but I don’t eat meat. I could never eat something that once breathed like me. One of the johns said that makes me a “VE-GEE-TARIAN. You are more than welcome to my sandwich,” said Didd as he pushed the sandwich into Percy’s paws.

Percy switched his tail in happiness. “Thanks, I can share this fresh tomato sandwich with the rest of the animals. We possums eat anything – we even have a few ‘vegetarians’ that I’m aware. I knew you were special; and keep playing that harmonica. We animals sense something magical when we hear you playing. See you later young Diddley,” said Percy.

“I’m sure we will be talking more in the future. Like I said, you are one of the exceptional ones.” Percy slowly crept back into the woods; his teeth holding the bag of discarded food and the tomato sandwich bag in his hands.

“Wow!’ was all Diddley could say.

( Continued... )

© 2016 All rights reserved.  Book excerpt reprinted by permission of the author, Duane Lance Filer.  Do not reproduce, copy or use without the author's written permission. This excerpt is used for promotional purposes only.

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Science Fiction & Fantasy > Magical Realism > Paranormal & Urban Life



Intimate Conversation with Duane Lance Filer

The Legend of Diddley Squatt

Duane Lance Filer, now 65-years old, grew up in Compton, California and had one of the greatest, richest childhoods one could have growing up in an “inner” city.  Duane’s dad Maxcy Filer was involved in the west coast civil rights movement, and during the late 50’s, 60’s and 70’s Duane got to witness and was involved in some wild and crazy events during this important time in American history.   Since birth, Duane has possessed an extraordinary memory; an insatiable imagination; and a fascination with writing.  He started writing in high school, through college, during his 30-plus work years, and into his retirement.   Duane’s funky writing projects and painting can be viewed at his website:

He reads from The Legend of Diddley Squatt:


BPM:  Have you always been a writer?  Do you recall how your interest in writing originated?

My first short story was written for Mrs. Pierce’s 7th grade English class at Walton Jr. High in Compton.  Then, at Compton High School, Mr. Alvin Taylor’s Black History class inspired me to write “what you know.”  My next stop was at Cal Lutheran College (now University) where creative writing professors Ted LaBrenz and Dr. Jack Ledbetter encouraged me to continue to write my off-the-wall short stories.  After college, I continued to learn the craft of writing at the Watts Writers Workshop in 1973-1974 (God bless Harry Dolan); the Open-Door Writers Program for Minority Writers at 20th Century Fox (1980-82): and the Institute of Children’s Literature.


BPM:  Are you a musician? If so, how has that influenced your writing?

I’ve been fooling around with the bass ever since I heard Larry Graham of Sly and the Family Stone in the late 1960’s.  I can pick out melodies and bass lines and I have some musician friends who come over to my “FFFunklab” (Filer Family Funk – my man cave area, carved out of a corner of our garage in Carson, CA, where I write my crazy stories and play my funky music).

Music has DEFINITELY influenced my writing.  Other than Sly, my other musical influences are Miles Davis, John Coltrane, Jimi Hendrix, Bob Marley, Bob Dylan and the Talking Heads.  I have hundreds of albums, and music is always playing when I write.  The music takes me away... I especially like to listen to Miles when I’m writing.  


BPM:  Tell us about your latest book, The Legend of Diddley Squatt.

Bullying has been in existence since the beginning of time; different color/gender? Bullied! Awkward feature/size/frame? Bullied! Abnormal/strange name? Bullied!   Now just imagine if your name is Diddley Squatt, a black child, born and living in the backwoods of the deep south USA circa 1940-1950?  You think Diddley Squatt was bullied?


BPM:  What do you hope readers take away from it?

Regardless of your birth circumstances – born black, white, or brown; rich or poor, big or small; male or female; in the north, south, east or west – YOU HAVE NO CONTROL OVER WHO YOU ARE AT BIRTH!  It is left to each of us, once born and as we start to grow into ourselves, to ensure that we make the best of our lives.  Nobody can live for you – you take the good with the bad and learn to adjust, and hopefully find happiness along life’s glorious journey.


BPM:  Give us an insight into your main characters. What does he/she do that is so special?

•    Diddley Squatt – Our main character.  A young, good looking black kid with curly hair and dimpled cheeks.  At birth bullied because of his unique name, he learns to get past the bullying by finding the best in everyone and not carrying grudges.  With the help, and encouragement, of special people who inhabit and visit the Copp-A-Squatt Inn – Young Didd finds because of the kindness he exhibits to all living beings – he has been gifted with two unique special powers: 1.) By way of a magical harmonica gifted to him – he can make himself and others small and fly on the back of his lady bug friend; 2.) Because of the trust he earns from animals, he learns he indeed can talk to animals and they can talk back at him.  

Young Diddley navigates his way through high school with help from these characters, both human and animal, and decides his fate is to become a guitar playing musician.  The book explains his travels from birth to high school graduation to his first excursion out into the world as a struggling musician.

•    Momma Squatt   Diddley’s grandmother who raises him, no questions asked, when her young daughter Jackie Squatt instantly realizes she isn’t cut out for motherhood.  Momma is the owner of the largest hotel/brothel this side of the Mississippi. She is a caring, good-cooking, church-going, grandmotherly, woman from Rundown City. She welcomes all who frequents her business, the jumping Copp-A-Squatt-Inn.  She instills in Young Didd, that although he may not have come from the best circumstances, he can still make good in life, but that it is up to him to lead the way.

•    The Copp-A-Squatt Ladies Mainly Chastity, Delila, Tiffany, and Epiphany – who look after Young Didd and make sure he stays on the straight and narrow.

•    Robert “Bobby” Johnson – One of the greatest black blues musicians/guitarist of the day.  Robert, nearing the end of his time on earth, sees something in Young Didd and labels him one of his “kindred souls” whom he wishes to teach an important lesson before he leaves this good earth.   Robert’s dying wish is to repent for past sins.

•    Sly Squinter – Sly Squinter is the coolest squirrel ever!    Sly becomes Diddley’s best friend, indeed a “kindred soul,” and all he requests in return is loyalty and a fresh supply of nuts.  Sly’s animal wisdom and cunning asides help Young Didd as he heads out into the world.


BPM:  Was there a real-life inspiration behind your development of the characters?

As in most of my writing, I remember bits and pieces of incidences from different people and stories learned from characters/friends I’ve bumped into the past 65 years. Many of the characters in my book came from my thoughts of what old time blues musicians/actors/soldiers may have experienced while passing through the south and the limited hotel/motel situation because they were black and could only stay in certain places designated for black folks.

The closest real-life inspiration for Diddley Squatt came from the alleged background of one of my favorite comedians (in my opinion, one of the greatest comedians of all time) Richard Pryor.  Richard was raised by his grandmother who happened to run a popular hotel/brothel and he often mentioned various characters and situations from those brothel days in his comedy routines.  Although his grandmother was tough on him, Richard gave her credit for his success in his life.


BPM:  How did you come up with the title for The Legend of Diddley Squatt – A Novella from a Brother Fella?

As many of my ideas, the title came to me in a dream.  Since high school, I’ve kept a journal of some sort. When I started writing professionally, I always thought to have some sort of paper/pen/journal next to my bed in case an idea woke me up and I needed to jot it down.  I learned you must jot the idea down IMMEDIATELY, that night, in order to remember specifics about the thought/subject.  There is no “I’ll remember to write it down in the morning” – no that doesn’t work – you will forget important details and why the thought came to you originally.

So, one night after I had written down an outline of the first draft of Diddley, it came to me to change the spelling of  the original “d-i-d-l-y squat” and I sat up in bed and said “THIS IS GONNA BE LIKE A NOVELLA FROM A FELLOW BROTHER” – and I just switched it around so that “fella” rhymed with “novella.”


BPM:  In what genre do you write? What do you love about the genre(s)?

I write fiction.  I just love fiction.  There is so much madness in the world, I like to write about happy, far-out, weird stuff and give the reader a break from reality.   I like animals and I believe that animals actually talk to us in their own language with their barks, moans, and actions.

Don’t get me wrong.  I love reading nonfiction; especially biographies. While I prefer fiction, I usually add some personal facts that I’ve experienced in my books.  In my first book, Square Squire and the Journey to DREAMSTATE, I combine fact with fiction and called it faction.   The book begins with real experiences of my childhood in Compton, CA. I quote my real childhood friends and actually use the real names of some friends and teachers – although I don’t use my real name. Later in the book, I break off into fiction with the main character, Squire, inventing a “dream-state” that allows him to drift into a magical state of mind and create/ write his crazy stories.


BPM:  Do you outline your books? Are you a plotter or a pantster?

I definitely and strongly believe in outlining anything that I write (book, essay, play or screenplay, poetry – all of which I’ve written.)  In my opinion, it makes writing, and completing a project, so much easier.  I jot down possible chapters; possible characters; possible themes; possible plots – and start to shift these outline points into a time frame I think will make the book interesting.

An outline is moveable; it doesn’t have to be exact, but it will help you move forward in your writing and you can complete chapters in a much easier fashion.   Plus – if you get the calling and an idea what you want in a certain chapter – you can jump ahead and throw ideas/word/sentences/paragraphs in that chapter- they can all be unfinished – but you can return at a later date and complete that particular chapter.


BPM:  How much research went into sculpting this story?

Definitely some.  I always try to do some research on projects I write.  If the project, like Diddley Squatt, takes place in the past (in this case it does in the 1940-50’s). I have to check to make sure certain products were available, certain songs and musicians I name or refer, were indeed around and relevant at that time; the cars, the dances, the foods, etc.  I listened to many old blues and jazz albums from the 1940’s,50’s, and 60’s that help set a tone on my writing.  As I’ve stated, music is very important to me not only in my storytelling, but also in the present when I am composing my thoughts and ideas into print.  Music is the universal language.


BPM:  Can you explain why you have chosen this particular subject matter for your new release?

Because one of the major story lines that drives the story – bullying – is SO RELEVANT in today’s times.  Turn on the news, and you will hear a story about a bullied teen at an elementary, middle, or high school; or a fraternity that bullied and harassed a certain individual or group because they were different (color, gender, status, immigrant); spoke in a different language; dressed in a different way; different gender, different political view.  The plot and theme of the story is JUST AS RELEVANT TODAY, as when the story takes place in the mid 1940’s - 60’s.


BPM:  What was your favorite chapter (or part) to write and why?

Probably Chapter 6, entitled “Two Kindred Souls Unite at the Crossroads.”  One of Young Diddley’s most trusted mentors, famous blues musician Robert “Bobby” Johnson, is old and dying.  His last, dying wish is for Diddley to transport him back to this famous graveyard in backwoods Mississippi so that Bobby can have a last chance at repentance, before passing on, with the strange/ungodly character who gifted Bobby with his talent by unscrupulous means.

 Diddley uses one of his unique gifts of “smalling” to make him and Bobby tiny enough to ride on the back of one of Didd’s insect friends, LadyM (a ladybug) – who flies them to the scary, monstrous, darkened and frightening graveyard, known far and wide as “The Crossroads” - in the darkest of midnight - where indeed Robert (along with Diddley) once again encounters the ominous figure known as Mr. DeVile – a.k.a. THE DEVIL!

There, Diddley learns that Robert learned to become one of the greatest guitarists not by practice, but by selling his soul to the Devil.  In return for gifted guitar playing without the usual years of practice and toil, and the instant fame that followed, Bobby was immediately gifted with amazing hands, voice, and musical technique.  In return, by Mr. DeVile’s orders, Bobby ruined many a marriage by his preaching of partying, stealing, and thuggery – through his partying lifestyle, through many of his songs, and by the cult that followed him.  Fame and riches given to Bobby- but not garnered by hard work and study of craft -the right way!

Bobby stands up to the Devil and ask for forgiveness, but mainly wants Diddley to understand that he gained his fame the wrong way, and this is a life-changing moment for Diddley.  Diddley stands up to the scary Mr. DeVile, and states he will not sell his soul to the Devil – but will live his life, and gain any success, through hard work.  During the encounter, Didd quotes bible verses learned at Sunday school – and he and Robert defeat the dreaded Mr. DeVile on his own territory through truth and love.  Young Didd and Bobby fly home on LadyM’s back – exhausted but happy.


BPM:  Talk us through your experiences as a self-published author. Why did you go down this route?

Through an initial early learning process of just “asking around” and continued through exhaustive internet searches of “how do I get my book published,” I found that traditional publishers won’t even look at your product unless you are represented by a literary agent. What?  So, after more extensive internet searches, I learned that there were various literary agent websites where you could submit a “query” letter in hopes of garnering an agent’s interest enough to take you on as a client.  Thus, began a process of query writing that continues until today.

Starting with my first book in 2012, I’ve tried to find a “legitimate” publisher of all my books. The Legend of Diddley Squatt – A Novella from a Brother Fella is my 7th book, and I bet I’ve sent out at least fifteen hundred or two thousand combined query letters for all seven books.  I make an Excel spreadsheet for each query I send; the spreadsheet contains the date, name of the agent, name of the agency, and what exactly I’ve sent (query, synopsis, first 500 words, chapters, etc.); and lastly the spreadsheet contains the column “Date Rejected/Declined.”  When I get a rejected letter, I then code that letter in red so I know that it has been rejected.  Sigh. 

So, I at least try to find an agent for each of my books.  After approximately 150/200 queries have been sent for each book, and although some agents give me hope (“send me another chapter”) – after about 200 I give up and know it is time to self-publish.  Hey...I tried right?

Self-publishing is not bad.  At least I have some products out there – but my marketing skills are not what they should be.  My dream is to eventually have one of my books published through a traditional publishing house.  


BPM:  Did publishing your first book change your thought process on writing? Was it a positive experience?

Once you receive that first batch of your first books- the thrill is unbelievable!  It was a very positive experience in 2012. After my first book, I had other books lined up and waiting and it was just the process of what should come next.  I will never give up the idea that one of my books will break through and become popular.  Would you believe my dad, Maxcy Filer from Compton, took 48 exams before he passed the California State Bar? Yes, 48 attempts before he realized his dream of practicing law in California! My dad took the bar twice a year for 24 years from 1967 to 1991and finally passed it on his 48th attempt in 1991.  Persistence finally paid off  and I too will never quit! 


BPM:  What is the most rewarding part of your artistic process?

Putting in the work.  I retired in 2013, and I have this thing about me that I have to ACCOMPLISH something every day or I don’t feel right?  Whether it’s going to the gym or practicing my bass, I’ve got to complete something each day.  Writing gives me that accomplishment feeling the best. I also like quirky stuff.  I don’t like traditional.  I’m drawn to folks who people may think weird...we just have a vibe.


BPM:  Was there an early experience where you learned that the written word had power?

I remember 1969, in my 11th year Black History Class, teacher Alvin Taylor gave us an assignment to read a book of our choice.  I had read “The Fire Next Time” and “Go Tell It on the Mountain” by James Baldwin – my favorite author to date.  So, while looking for a new/different book for Mr. Taylor’s assignment, I came across the title of a book “The Spook Who Sat by the Door” by an author named Sam Greenlee. THE TITLE JUMPED OUT AT ME!  I ordered the book from the library and couldn’t put it down; it was different – and my mind was never the same.

Later in college at Cal Lutheran, I happened upon “Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas” by Hunter S. Thompson and me and my roommates were never the same!  I became a fan of “gonzo” journalism (living/experiencing what you write) and that’s why I still talk to the squirrels when they visit my backyard.


BPM:  What is one of the things you’re most thankful for as a writer?

Just to be able to write what I think and see. I love the term “writer’s prerogative.”  My wife hates some of the stuff I write, and often tells me “why can’t you write or paint traditional stuff?”  That’s when I know I’ve done my best.  For writers, I love Hunter S. Thompson, Ishmael Reed.  For painting, as far as my far-out paintings, I love Basquiat and Jackson Pollock.  For music?  John Coltrane, Miles Davis, Jimi Hendrix and the king Sly Stone.

Also, as mentioned earlier, I like to escape.  Writing lets me escape – and it is up to me what I write – I’m in control. 


BPM:  How can readers discover more about you and your work?





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Science Fiction & Fantasy > Magical Realism > Paranormal & Urban Life




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