November 4th, 2014
I’m thrilled to report that Vortex: Book Three of the Veins Cycle is now available.
Illustrated by Rhonda Libbey and produced by Fantasist Enterprises — the press known for illustrated fantasy books such as Blood and Devotion, Modern Magic, The Stories in Between, and others — Vortex goes on sale today across all major retail platforms.
So whether you have been following the books from the beginning or just hearing about the Veins Cycle for the first time, I hope you’ll consider climbing aboard for the final stretch of this wild and crazy ride.
Need more incentive?
[Read more at The 21st Century Scop.]
October 25th, 2014
This month at Riley’s we’ll be telling stories about masks. Think Halloween, theatre, deception, and the roles people play in everyday life. The theme is open to a variety of interpretations, and we’re looking forward to hearing yours.
If your interested in sharing a story, you can let us know by posting to our event page or signing up at Riley’s on the night of the event, October 28. We’re interested in told stories. . . .
[More at The 21st-Century Scop.]
September 30th, 2014
Context always ends too soon. Three amazing days of panels, readings, special events, and networking — and suddenly it’s over for another year. Alas!
I’ve been attending since 2007, and in that time Context has become one of my favorite regional SF cons. It’s a small affair with big ambitions, and it always manages to attract some of the top names in the field (this year’s GoHs included Jonathan Maberry and Betsy Mitchell) as well as a healthy contingent of readers, fans, and aspiring writers.
It’s been said that the people make a great convention . . . [Read more at The 21st-Century Scop].
August 6th, 2014
From this week’s installment of The Mine Meld at SF Signal:
I grew up in Levittown in the 1960s. Ten square miles of uniformity, hundreds of houses just like mine, thousands of people just like me. To escape the normalcy, my friends and I imagined strange worlds with alien landscapes, adventures in places where weird became the new normal, where anything could happen.
A few times a month, when we’d saved enough pocket change to make the trip worthwhile, we mounted our bikes and rode into a dimension of color and imagination that waited in the corner store of an ordinary-looking strip mall . . . .
[Read the rest of this bookstore memory, along with those of 13 other writers, at this week's installment of The Mind Meld at SF Signal.]