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What's New:

The Neverland's Library Anthology is now on sale! With an introduction by Tad Williams and stories by Mark Lawrence, Marie Brennan, Jeff Salyards, Miles Cameron, Joseph R. Lallo, Mercedes M. Yardley, William Meikle, J.M. Martin, Teresa Frohock, and many more, the Neverland's Library Anthology is a collection of original works will take readers back to that moment when they first fell in love with the genre.

Miserere is now available at Audible.

My short story "Naked the Night Sings" is only one of the many fine stories in the urban fantasy anthology Manifesto: UF, edited by Tim Marquitz and Tyson Mauermann, Angelic Knight Press, 2013.

Free!

 

Death comes for us all.

Keep her as your friend.

 Read "La Santisima"

Novels

"Filled with show me now and tell me later prose, [Miserere] was one of the finest debuts of 2011 and remains a novel that I remember details from nearly three years later." Justin Landon, Tor.com

Download an excerpt of Miserere here

Entries in magic (2)

Wednesday
Aug172011

women in science fiction and fantasy A-Z

Erin Hartshorn is reviewing books by Science Fiction and Fantasy authors who are women with this fabulous series, and today is the letter F ... and being fortunate enough to be female and having a last name that begins with this coveted letter, I get to be a part of Erin's line-up. She is reviewing books by Fabian, Foster, and [you guessed it] Frohock.

This week’s post in the on-going women writers in science-fiction and fantasy spotlights Karina Fabian, Eugie Foster, and Teresa Frohock. Read my reviews, check out what they have to say about their work — and then go read them! [READ MORE]

And you'll want to read more. Erin gives honest, thoughtful reviews on all three authors, from the humor in Magic, Mensa & Mayhem to the Japanese fable "Biba Jibun" to a story of a dark Woerld.

Sunday
Jul102011

when fighting monsters ...

Yesterday, another post went up in my blog tour and I was unable to post my companion piece here. The post looks beautiful and I am visiting Sherrie at Write About Now. Sherrie had the most interesting question about fighting monsters, and I talk a little bit about Woerld's monsters:

When I originally envisioned Woerld’s bastions, they were more like universities, military academies where the Katharoi learned the art of warfare, but also more about their enemy, the Fallen. The more I delve into Woerld and the cultures of the bastions, the more I realize that they place a great deal of emphasis on learning and on older Katharoi guiding the younger members. [READ MORE]