“Very original! The characters are not Space Force or military like most sci fi stories, but normal (for their time) and not cartoonish as many blockbuster movies are. Language has evolved slightly as would happen over the years. Recommended for readers looking for a more serious story.” ~ Kindle Customer
With four hundred planets staked and thirty in early gration, physics-savant Nialla and comms-genius Bishr want nothing more than to jump wormholes from system to system — to live and work and laugh and love in their own ship. But their inadvertent discovery, accomplished parents, and interstellar history itself cast shadow patterns across humankind’s future independence in space.
New worlds? New words! Here’s a SPOM Glossary.
Originally published in serial form on Kindle Vella. Author’s Notes are included in the Back Matter.
HOLT Medallion Award of Merit
You’ll be hooked from page one of this mesmerizing tale, which uses a beguiling method of transport to the past. ~ D. M. Brown, RT Book Reviews
A tale of passion — of heroes, hope, and the consequences of creating extraordinary music amidst the dark nights of war.
A Serenade to Die For starts out with a bang and continues from there. The story sucks you in and doesn’t let go. ~ Love4Books
A sultry singer. Her hunky ex-boyfriend. A kidnapped father. His priceless Aztec sword. The chase is on!
At last, a western for teenagers! A brisk, exciting mix of gunslinging and voodoo magic. Very enjoyable. ~ A ‘Wishing Shelf’ Book Review
When Misfortune Annie’s fellow Secret Service agent is seen torching his family’s plantation, Annie knows black magic is afoot. Rumor has it a cruel voodoo necromancer has returned to New Orleans to locate the ill-famed Idol of the Necropolis — an artifact that can raise the dead.
2nd Place: 2017 International Digital Awards OKRWA
Meet Annabelle Fortune, an 1880s cowgirl tougher than Calamity Jane!
The plot is inspired, the characters are well defined and believable, and the action is fast paced…most highly recommended. ~ Jack Magnus / Readers’ Favorite.
Five short etiological tales.
Trail Winds reminds me of “Mother West Wind’s How Stories” and of course Kipling’s “Just So Stories”. But these have a very western, American flavor. Karen S. D. Robinson