My new ebook is up on Amazon.
TWO FRIENDS DECIDE TO START A BAND AND YOU WON’T BELIEVE WHAT HAPPENS NEXT!
In 2011 Wesley and Uri formed a band, dragged in two of their best friends, and set out to see the world together on the adventure of a lifetime. Along the way they discover the wondrous effects of ill-advised drug use and poor sexual choices. By 2016 they’ve gone their separate ways and Wesley can only look back. Is it Wesley’s drinking that comes between them? Is it the arrival of beautiful, normal Gloria and the promise of a life outside the band? Or is it the mysteries Uri clings to that threaten everything they’ve built between them?
This is a story of the journey between those two points, between hopeful youth and bitter-sweet experience, and all the mistakes people make along the way.
Amazon US | Amazon UK | Amazon CA | Amazon AU
Some interesting links:
At The New York Times: Criticism’s Sting: The Author Curtis Sittenfeld on Book Reviews by Jennifer Senior
At The New York Times: 1896 | The Book Review Is Born by David W Dunlap.
Storyteller’s Rulebook #69: A Good Movie Has An Hour of Plot by Matt Bird.
At Black Gate: Three Ways to Write a Cast of Supporting Characters Without Confusing the Reader by M Harold Page.
At Romance University: How To Vividly Describe a Setting That You’ve Never Visited by Angela Ackerman.
At Read a Romance Month: Heather Cocks & Jessica Morgan – Can’t Resist Romance. The ladies from GFY talking about their favourite romances.
At Observer Culture: The Fascinating, Complicated Art of Designing a Book Cover, An Interview with Paul Buckley, Creative Director for Penguin Classics by Dana Schwartz.
At All About Romance: The New Age of the Series – A Reader Rant by Janet Boatman. I have to admit I often find the idea of starting to read a new series daunting or exhausting. Sometimes you just want a stand-alone story.
On the Reddit fantasy board, a comment on the idea that ‘quality rises to the top’ in book publishing and how it’s not true. Beautifully illustrates the difficulties with getting any book read by anyone, let alone liked by many, and how many layers of gatekeepers and fumbling marketers are between the author and the readers, whether trad-pub or indie.
Women, Work, Creativity, Leisure and Time. Because Time is a Feminist Issue. by Kelly Diels.
At The Creative Penn: Self Care And Productivity For Authors With Ellen Bard.