Monthly Archives: May 2015

4 stars for Hakusan Angel by Alex Powell @aa_powell @LT3Press #FF #Scifi

hakusan angel

Title: Hakusan Angel
Author Name: Alex Powell
Publication Date & Length: April 8, 2014 — 96 pages

Synopsis

Kaede is a Source, capable of powering a machine with her own energy, but she has been hiding the full extent of her abilities. Given the tenuous relations between her country and their rivals, she fears discovery of her full power would provoke the war that hangs over them. But others disagree, and firmly believe that power like Kaede’s is far too valuable to be hidden away.

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Review

FourStars

This was a great world. I was almost immediately sucked into the world. There were a few points at the beginning where I was confused and there was a whole lot of “level” talk going on, but that quickly subsided into the plot.

The plot for this one is fantastic. We’re dropped into the middle of a war, both politically and within the military. The classic pilots who get in trouble and the “officers” who always do the right thing and are snubbed. This novella has both the political, the action and the interpersonal relations in it to keep the reader interested.

My only complaints are this. There was basically zero description of the characters. If they’re human, then we need to know that. If they’re not, then that’s all the more reason to put them in. Secondly, and almost sadly, the romance aspect seemed tossed in at the end to appease the reader that yes, this is a lesbian novel. I felt as though it didn’t quite fit in with the timing of the piece and the characters. I would have preferred this book without it. There doesn’t have to be a relationship for a character to identify as lesbian. Also, the transgender/intersexed characters seemed tossed in there for no reason. If this is an alien world, then they wouldn’t necessarily identify in that way. I liked the attempt at diversity, but it seemed to fall short of being fully realized.
Over all, a great read, lots of action and fast pace to keep the plot moving.
~AJ

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AuthorBio

I’m a Canadian author writing for an LGBTQ+ publisher: Less Than Three Press. I currently live in Vancouver, although my hometown is Prince George, BC. I’m a true northerner at heart; I miss the snow and the biting cold.

I’ve graduated from UNBC with a BA in English. I may or may not pursue an MA in Creative Writing at some point. I’m currently working as a social media assistant with an ESL school.

I am pansexual and genderfluid. I’m out and proud in most places, although I occasionally forget to inform people because I’m bad at keeping track of who I’ve told. I prefer they/their pronouns.

I love reading and writing. I generally write sci-fi and fantasy, but I can write any genre. I like doing cross-genre works. I enjoy reading and may occasionally do reviews of works I have been impressed by.

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5 and 3 Stars for Love Spell by Mia Kerick #MM #YoungAdult @MiaKerick

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Title: Love Spell
Author Name: Mia Kerick
Publication Date & Length: June 1, 2015 – 44,300 Words

Synopsis

Strutting his stuff on the catwalk in black patent leather pumps and a snug orange tuxedo as this year’s Miss (ter) Harvest Moon feels so very right to Chance César, and yet he knows it should feel so very wrong.

As far back as he can remember, Chance has been “caught between genders.” (It’s quite a touchy subject; so don’t ask him about it.)  However, he does not question his sexual orientation. Chance has no doubt about his gayness—he is very much out of the closet at his rural New Hampshire high school, where the other students avoid the kid they refer to as “girl-boy.” But at the local Harvest Moon Festival, when Chance, the Pumpkin Pageant Queen, meets Jasper Donahue, the Pumpkin Carving King, sparks fly. So Chance sets out, with the help of his BFF, Emily, to make “Jazz” Donahue his man.

An article in an online women’s magazine, Ten Scientifically Proven Ways to Make a Man Fall in Love with You (with a bonus love spell thrown in for good measure), becomes the basis of their strategy to capture Jazz’s heart.

Quirky, comical, definitely flamboyant, and with an inner core of poignancy, Love Spell celebrates the diversity of a gender-fluid teen.

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Review

 FiveStarsI would really love some of the young people in my life to read this story. With honest, flamboyant flair, Kerick manages to capture the angst of a teen who finds himself in love, but without a clear sense of gender identity.But this isn’t just an angsty story – it is funny. And sweet. And clever.I have to admit I almost didn’t read past the first five pages. At the start, Chance Cesar’s voice grated. Camp as Christmas and incredibly smug, he first struts across the stage as a femme drama queen. But slowly, carefully, Kerick peels back Chance’s bravado, eliminates his public mask and reveals his strength, his kindness and his insecurities.

Fans of John Green’s books will really enjoy the honest teen voices in this story. The relationships between Emily and Chance and Chance and Jasper are beautifully written. The gritty realism of Jasper’s life contrasts brutally with the more superficial problems plaguing Emily and Chance.

Young adult books have come so far – this is a gem and it is a pleasure to read.

Sarah
ThreeStar
I was really interested in this book because there are not enough books about trans and genderqueer people, and I really like reading about characters outside the binaries. I also thought the concept–trying to catch a boyfriend with a cheesy online article–was funny and cute.

Unfortunately, this was a great idea with poor execution. Most of the characters came across as stereotypes. Chance felt a lot more like a Hollywood gay cliche than a genderqueer kid. I liked how he was just his own person, but unfortunately, it mostly served to make him seem far removed from his peers. I was disappointed that Jazz, too, felt like a stereotype of a working-class kid, complete with being in the tech school (as though rich kids can’t be in tech school and poor kids must be). Emily ended up feeling like a flat character and a prop for Chance rather than a person in her own right.

The writing itself was very challenging. It is full of text-speak/text-spelling and adolescent “lingo” that felt over-the-top and unrealistic. If that had been toned down a lot, I think it would have been more enjoyable just on that alone.

The best parts of this were Chance’s musings about his gender. There was some great, brutally honest stuff in there, and his own self-discovery was excellent. I wish that had been drawn out more and explored in more ways than mostly his fashion choices. At times, his thoughts actually came across as sexist and like gender lines in the sand (such as being “emotional” equating to femininity, referring to breasts as “fashion accessories,” or “hanging out and talking” being a guy thing). When he was honest about how he felt about his identity, it became much less of a stereotype and much more natural and real.

I would be hesitant to give this to a person struggling with gender identity. It felt like the story tried to do too much in too small a space. I’m not convinced it’s the best or most realistic expression of gender identity issues. Despite that, there was some fun to be had, and the storyline itself was sweet, with a decent payoff at the end.

Amy

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5 Stars for The Altered 2 (Lycanaeris #2) by Annabelle Jacobs #MM #Paranormal @ajacob_sfiction

TheAltered2-final2-RGB (1)

Title: The Altered 2 (Lycanaeris #2)
Author Name: Annabelle Jacobs
Publication Date & Length: May 28, 2015 – 37, 000 Words

Synopsis

A remote farmhouse in Cornwall seems the perfect place for Ash to settle into his recently altered status. Starting a new life there with Sam—the shifter he can’t stay away from—should be easy this far from London where they faced so much danger. So why does adjusting seem impossible?

Sam has issues of his own. He has to get used to his human form again after living the last eight years as a wolf. It’s hard when human worries weigh so heavily on his shoulders. Life is much more straightforward from a wolf’s perspective, until Ash needs his human support.

Ash’s problem is simple: he’s fearful of shifting fully. How can he believe he won’t hurt Sam when his genes were altered to create a killer? Despite repeated reassurance, his anger and resentment increase. Only one thing is certain: if Ash can’t learn to trust himself soon, he’s in danger of proving himself right.

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Review
FiveStars

I was excited to get to read about Sam after the first book in this series and I wasn’t let down. I couldn’t put this book down. I absolutely loved this story.
Sam’s been through a lot and so has Ash and together they make a bit of a stumbling hot mess. However, after a few scary situations, they learn there is only one person who can help them…. each other.
I felt like they were the absolute perfect pair. They worked so well together!!!
I have to say Ms. Jacobs has won me over as a fan. I’m not normally huge on paranormal books, but I can say I will be hunting for her next books!!
Renee

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3 Stars for Loving Jacob by Lee Brazil (AUTHOR INTERVIEW) #MM # Romance @leebrazil

LovingJacob-400x600

Title: Loving Jacob
Author Name: Lee Brazil
Publication Date & Length: November 28, 2014 — 113 Pages

Synopsis

When Malcolm Jenner’s sex-on-the-side turns into more, he isn’t above begging for a second chance.

High profile attorney Malcolm Jenner is looking for a bit of fun, nothing serious. He’s got duties and responsibilities, after all. Though he’s not one to choose his lovers from the office, Jacob Renault is an attraction too compelling to resist.

However, Jacob isn’t interested in temporary. He wants it all—Prince Charming, the castle, the happily ever after. There’s no rule that says the younger man can’t have fun while he’s searching for his prince, though…

At first neither is willing to compromise on their stance, but an agreement is reached, with each man planning to do his best to subvert the other to his viewpoint. Lust turns to love, and what’s impossible becomes merely improbable, but is it going to be enough?

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This book is smoking hot. I just reviewed a book that, despite sex scenes, didn’t turn me on at all. Then I get to Loving Jacob, and the pages just burn up. I wish I could define it–when it comes to men lusting men, I know what I like.
Malcolm, an older attorney, and Jacob, a young tech geek at his firm, have an incredible physical attraction to each other. It maddens both of them, and makes them do things they’d never choose to do, in order to be together.
Unfortunately (or fortunately, this is a short book), there’s not much more to Loving Jacob than a few great scenes. The plot is thin and I couldn’t really cheer for Malcolm or Jacob. I had a hard time buying an epic love story from a few moments of lust. That’s maybe on me.
The book is priced right (as of this writing) at a steamy 2.99, so take it up if you want an hour of sexy fun. Just don’t expect more than that.
C.E. Case

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AuthorInterview

1) Can you describe in detail what your writing environment is like?

I write in my kitchen. It’s a tiny little corner with a window that faces east. I chose that spot because when I get up in the morning I can sit there and listen to birdsong and drink my coffee and watch the sunrise over the forest. I write on a desktop computer on an antique table, with a tiny bookshelf and a terra cotta pot full of pens. There’s a copy of Ray Bradbury’s Zen in the Art of Writing, and a paperback of Robert Frost’s collected poetry. The table is just barely big enough to hold a desk top calendar, so that’s about it.

2) Is there one of your characters that you relate to (from any of your works)? Why?

I relate to many of my characters, but today, Adrian from The Librarian comes to mind. He’s a quiet and studious man, with hidden depths. I think people have looked at me all my life and never realized who I really am. Just as Val never really knew Adrian.

3) If you couldn’t be an author, what would you do instead?

I’ve been asked this question before, and I can’t really recall what I said. At various times I know I’d have said I’d go back to teaching, but I don’t think I can say that today. I very much enjoy writing, and I think that’s what I’d look for. If I had to go back to work, it would have to be doing something I enjoy. Perhaps I’d do culinary school and open a restaurant. Or a bakery… baking is fun.

4) Is there anything that you learned during the writing process that you wish you had known before hand?

Tons of things. Let’s see… I wish I had known that I have an addiction to ellipses and exclamation marks. Then I could have avoided using them. Instead I spent ages editing them out.

5) Is there anything that you wish you could change about your book now that it is out?

Well, not really. I do occasionally think that I should have written the dual perspective, given people glimpses into Jacob’s mind as well, but… Really, this is more Malcolm’s story.

6) How do you come up with new ideas for your story?

New ideas usually come to me when I am least prepared for them. In the shower, whilst driving, while in line at the grocers, that sort of thing. They can be inspired by snippets of conversation, pictures, songs…

7) What’s next for you as a writer?

I’m currently working on a few projects. There’s the third season of Pulp Friction- which this year has taken a turn for the paranormal, and an m/m contemporary romance about a small town deputy and a big city lawyer with an illicit hobby, and Story Orgy is writing Superhero stories, which I’m enjoying immensely.

8) Where do you live? Do you think this influences how or what you write?

I live in the country, surrounded by woods and fields and farms. There’s rivers and mountains and not a lot of people. I don’t know that it influences what I write, but it certainly makes writing possible. When we lived in the city, it was hard for me to hear the voices of the characters. Here, the noise of life doesn’t drown out the stories.

9) What is your favorite genre outside of the one you write in? Why?

I like gritty, tense detective fiction like John Connally and John Sandford right.

Why? Escapism, pure and simple.

10) Do you have any vices? Shoes, coffee, shopping…etc?

Coffee is a vice? I thought it was a necessity. LOL Sure I have vices. Don’t we all? I’m easily distracted, have an awful memory, and can just lose myself in books and margaritas. Which isn’t good for the dogs, the cats or the rest of the family.

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5 and 3 Stars for Mythologically Torqued Anthology by Alisha Monroe, Alyx Shaw, Angelique Voisen, Carol Tierney, Delilah Storm, Eva Lefoy, Jacey Mills, L.J. Hamlin, Leigh Ellwood, Logan Zachary, Max Wilde, Salome Wilde, Shiloh Saddler, T. Strange, V.L. Locey

1.4

Title: Mythologically Torqued Anthology Volume 1
Author Name: Alisha Monroe, Alyx Shaw, Angelique Voisen, Carol Tierney, Delilah Storm, Eva Lefoy, Jacey Mills, L.J. Hamlin, Leigh Ellwood, Logan Zachary, Max Wilde, Salome Wilde, Shiloh Saddler, T. Strange, V.L. Locey
Length: 106, 000 Words

Synopsis

Torquere’s largest anthology to date features a total of 15 authors pleased to bring you 15 unique tales from when gods and goddesses ruled the world. This collection features both m/m and f/f content for your reading pleasure. Dare you enter this realm of Mythologically Torqued fantasy? Be on the lookout for Volume 2 summer 2015.

Mythologies from around the globe receive a happy little twist in this first volume of Mythologically Torqued. A Scottish kelpie, Greek gods and goddesses, a Japanese princess, and demons delight and intrigue in these stories, each containing LGBT elements.

OR…

Whether it’s Greco-Roman gods and goddesses or heroes from tales around the globe, Mythologically Torqued, volume 1 brings together not-so-classic lovers with a Torquere twist.

OR…

Eros finds his soul mate in the arms of a demigod friend in L.J. Hamlin’s In Love with Zeus’ Son. In Shiloh Sadler’s Clipped Wings, two men on a plantation find love under the most unusual circumstances in 1842 Missouri. V.L. Locey’s Back to the Garden, Pan hits up Woodstock with the sun god Apollo—sex, drugs, and rock and roll take on a whole new meaning. In Brísingamen, Carol Tierney offers us the story of a magical necklace, and the payment goddess Freyja delivered to four dwarven sisters for it’s creation. Delphinos, by T. Strange, is a modern-age retelling of Dionysus’ creation of dolphins. In Angelique Voison’s version of the Japanese Moon Princess myth, Reiko is tasked with bringing the Emperor’s future bride, the fabled Moon Princess to court, and complications arise when Reiko falls head over heels for Kaguya. Charged with ensuring Sisyphus fails, Hercules is conflicted by his feelings for the former ruler in Angelique Voison’s How Hercules Got His Bruise. In Leah Ellwood’s Styx and Stone, Ferrying souls across the Styx is a lonely business, but Charon doesn’t mind—newly arrived Stone is more than willing to keep him company. No one believes in the Greek gods anymore, and Apollo is in a rut, Ganymede—cupbearer to the gods— tries to get Apollo to see what’s in front of him in Jacey Mills’ Another Night at the End of the World. Salome Wilde’s Eternal Grind offers a corporate take on Christian Hell, populated with horned and hoofed demons inspired by medieval monks’ fertile imaginations, which follows a pair of lesbian demon baristas, determined to find their own happily-ever-after. In the distant past, Ero was the god of desire, but in present day, he looks for love with Psy—a peerlessly gorgeous mortal man—and needs to keep a secret, in Alisha Monroe’s The Myth of Ero and Psy. Bound by chains and defenseless, Thor is being held captive by Garrick, a young man also forced to service until demands are met in Logan Zachary’s Bound by Desire. Together, attraction ignites between Thor and Garrick—can love grow if it is bound by desire? In Delilah Storm’s The Golden Balls, true love’s kiss is powerful, and Jasper’s sexuality awakens—will Anur be able to keep Jasper in this sleepy little kingdom? A spurned lover, mythical horse, and a public official walk into a pub—murder, mayhem, and everlasting love result in Alyx Shaw’s The Kelpie.

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Review

FiveStars

5 stars for the whole anthology

This is a terrific collection of retold myths and fairy tales. Many are based on Greek mythology, though there are a few from other traditions. The stories are erotic and sensual, ranging from romantic to scorching. It’s one of the best collections I’ve ever had the pleasure to read.

Styx and Stone (Leigh Ellwood)

A funny, sweet story about the ferryman of the dead. I enjoyed the light fun and the cute happy-ever-after. A well-written and unusual take on the Underworld.

How Hercules Got His Bruise (Eva Lefoy)

This one is hot as Hades. I’m not usually a fan of muscly studs getting it on, but this one was done just right. Hercules and Sisyphus make one gorgeous pair, and the writing is fantastic.

In Love with Zeus’ Son (L.J. Hamlin)

This one was a little lacking for me. It was a bit cookie-cutter for my taste, and it wasn’t especially memorable. However, I think it would work well as part of a larger story, as there was some interesting world-building.

Clipped Wings (Shiloh Sadler)

This was an exceptional concept. A retelling of the Swan Princes set in 1840s Missouri is a bold undertaking. What a beautiful, happy-sad story. My only hesitation was that some of the dialog sounded too contemporary and it pulled me out of the story a bit. Otherwise, this was excellent.

The Kelpie (Alyx J. Shaw)

This one was eerie and mysterious, yet it also had a sense of playfulness. Norman, the kelpie, seems to possess my own somewhat snarky sense of humor. This was the best shivers-up-my-spine story for more than one reason. Another very well-written and unique tale.

Eternal Grind (Salome Wilde)

I loved the concept of this story, about a hellish (literally) coffee shop. However, it ended up being a bit too cynical and anti-religious for my taste. I did enjoy the payoff at the end.

Another Night at the End of the World (Jacey Mills)

Although I didn’t feel there was a whole lot that stood out to me in this story, I thought the idea of love creating new perspective was lovely. There was also quite a bit of humor and fun along the way. This was a well-written tale with a very sweet, magical ending.

The Fifth World (Max Wilde)

This was one of my favorites. Photographer Maggie discovers wolf-woman Yara in the snowy wilderness. The love that grows between them is tender and deep, and it creates a beautiful sense of longing. This is another one on the theme of love changing one’s perspective. What a treasure.

Bound by Desire (Logan Zachary)

I really enjoyed this story. Both Garrick and Thor are prisoners, and Garrick is in charge of holding Thor hostage while also being forced to serve his basic care. It does skirt the bounds of consent, but it never breaks them. Very well-written, both suspenseful and erotic.

Brisingamen (Carol Tierney)

This is another one of my favorites. It is everything from softly sensual to scorching hot. At first, I wasn’t sure about the idea of Freyja trading sex for the necklace, but it turned out to be really beautiful and passionate. The story is marvelous, and there were moments that brought me to tears.

Delphinos (T. Strange)

On the surface, this seems like a story about somewhat odd people meeting each other. Underneath, I loved the way longing and sadness were woven through the story. The end was a complete surprise, and it left me with the best kind of happy-sad feeling.

The Myth of Ero and Psy (Alisha Monroe)

I’ll be honest, this wasn’t one of my favorites. I’m not sure if it’s just my non-interest in the club scene or that I’m a bit tired of this myth being retold, but I thought it was just okay. There was plenty of passion, and I liked the characters all right, I just didn’t find it overly memorable. Still, it was well-written; it’s more personal taste than that the story was flawed in any way.

The Golden Balls (Delilah Storm)

I loved this one from the very beginning. I’ve never read an m/m telling of the Frog Prince, and this was so wonderfully done. I’m partial to pretty men and gingers, so Jasper utterly delighted me. I found it suspenseful wondering who was telling the truth and whether love would win out in the end.

Kaguya (Angelique Voisen)

I’ll admit I’m not familiar with Japanese mythology, so I’m not sure if there’s something I missed here. I didn’t quite understand the story. It mostly seemed like an excuse to have Reiko and Kaguya have sex with a little magic thrown in to fit the theme. It was passionate, but I prefer a bit more story to hold it together. Still, I liked the setting, and I was glad for a non-western myth.

Back to the Garden (V.L. Locey)

Another favorite of mine. This one had me laughing out loud. Woodstock is absolutely the perfect setting for a gods-descend-to-earth Greek myth tale. What better place for Pan to meet his lover? Witty and wonderful, sexy and sweet, this one charmed me from beginning to delightful end.
Amy

ThreeStar

An interesting collection of novellas, covering a wide variety of situations and characters from historical settings to the contemporary. Others just relying and succeeding with the humorous approach.
Many well written, some however, relying more on unusual names to context. However a very entertaining anthology that gives the reader the choice of dipping in to what ever subject they feel compelled to read at any given time.
The short biography of each author was quite educative.
Disappointed that there were not more lesbian episodes.
This anthology is ideal for those who wish to explore a variety of genres and sexuality.
Chris

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New Release: From the Ashes (Smoke and Mirrors #2) by Lillian T. MacGowan #MM #Romance @LilyMacGowan

LM_FtA

Title: From the Ashes (Smoke and Mirrors #2)
Author Name: Lillian T. MacGowan
Publication Date & Length: May 5, 2015 – 381 pgs

Synopsis

After a rough start to their relationship, Deck and Naim are living together and living well—except they’re not. The fire at the clinic and those behind it are still a specter in the background of their lives, soon to come to the forefront. Someone is stalking them, and as the acts grow increasingly violent and threatening, the boys make an unsettling discovery that turns Naim’s world inside out.

They’re sorely tried and tested, and even with the support of the neighborhood and Deck’s firefighting crew, people get hurt. Deck has to decide how much hurt he’s willing to take on for the sake of Naim, and Naim has to decide once and for all what sort of man he wants to be—all while navigating a terrifying world of crime, violence and depravity.

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4 stars for A Question of Counsel by Archer Kay Leah @archerkayleah @LT3Press #FF #Folklore

Question of Counsel

Title: A Question of Counsel
Author Name: Archer Kay Leah
Publication Date & Length: May 27, 2015 — 184 pages

Synopsis

Life hasn’t been easy for Aeley since she arrested her brother, and her role as a political leader leaves her feeling isolated and lonely. Days before her brother’s trial, she meets Lira, a quiet and modest scribe who makes Aeley want more than just a professional relationship.

When she attends the trial and leaves with a marriage contract, Aeley doesn’t know what to do. She must choose one of two brothers, marrying into a family she doesn’t know. Then she discovers that Lira is part of the same family–a sister to Aeley’s suitors and the family’s disgrace. And not at all opposed to an intimate relationship.

Except random acts of violence against her people test Aeley’s ability as a leader, and a web of lies and deceit threaten not only her chance at happiness, but her life…

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Review

 fourstars

I receive this book from Inked.Rainbow Reads in return for an honest review.
A very enjoyable well written book. Exciting situations, strong female leads and believable plots and sub plots.
Blood family relations at their worst,  friend family relations at their most powerful and inspirational.
A novel that has both leading women with commendable traits and beliefs while still possessing human failings. In a time when sexuality between couples depended  on breeding, valour, bravery, honour and in this case love rather on gender.
Both women have very different personalities and upbringing, however, both have their own strengths and each compliments the others mettle as well as combatting and protecting each others weaknesses.
A novel that shows strength of family does not necessarily come those we are related too but a novel which emphasis the potency and ultimately the effectiveness of true love.
Anyone wanting a rich love story combined with devious subterfuge, a little light comedy, and ultimately a richly deserved happy ending should enjoy this book.
~Chris

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AuthorBio

Archer Kay Leah was raised in Canada, growing up in a port town at a time when it was starting to become more diverse, both visibly and vocally. Combined with the variety of interests found in Archer’s family and the never-ending need to be creative, this diversity inspired a love for toying with characters and their relationships, exploring new experiences and difficult situations.

Archer most enjoys writing speculative fiction and is engaged in a very particular love affair with fantasy, especially when it is dark and emotionally charged. When not reading and writing for work or play, Archer is a geek with too many hobbies and keeps busy with other creative endeavors, a music addiction, and whatever else comes along. Archer lives in London, Ontario with a same-sex partner and their cat.

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