First Loser?

Scout’s Honor was named as a Finalist in the 2017 Eric Hoffer Book Awards. Anyone who follows soccer knows that when you’re named Finalist, you came in second. In the book world, “Finalist” is good! Great, actually. I am humbled and honored that my beloved debut novel, the only tangible thing that kept me present, … More First Loser?

Book Review – Tobacco Sun by Lorna Hollifield

Debut author Lorna Hollifield crafted a thoughtful and challenging southern tale with both the beauty and darkness residing within the North Carolina tobacco fields and the deep complexities hiding within the unbreakable bond of sisters. It is 1947, and Jimi-Lyn find herself as the ugly older sister left behind by her beautiful,  younger, pin-up model … More Book Review – Tobacco Sun by Lorna Hollifield

Book Review – Alice: The Wanderland Chronicles by JM Sullivan

JM Sullivan’s debut, Alice: The Wanderland Chronicles, is a retelling of an obvious classic but with a modern, smart, witty spin. As a reader, I don’t normally read YA dystopian leaning series like this. So I am actually surprised how entertaining and engaging the entire book is, even to an old, decrepit teenager like me. … More Book Review – Alice: The Wanderland Chronicles by JM Sullivan

Anachala Studios Interview

March 2nd, I participated in the book release of the amazing collection, Flash Fiction for Flash Memory, an anthology of stories and photographs for dementia patients and folks struggling with their memory. Please visit Anchala Studios for my author spotlight interview about my flash fiction piece, See You in September.

The Collection: Flash Fiction for Flash Memory and Serendipity

On March 2nd, 2018, The Collection: Flash Fiction for Flash Memory by Anne Anthony and Cathleen O’Connor, PHD, was released to the world. I was honored to be a part of this worthwhile project, the brain-child of Anne Anthony. I met Anne in a roundabout way, first through an unsolicited Facebook message, back in the Fall … More The Collection: Flash Fiction for Flash Memory and Serendipity