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Shadow on the Wall

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Sugar & Salt

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Protecting Portia

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Dual Domination

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Two Moons of Sera

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Consumed By Love

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Financing the Words

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Heaven's Vault

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The Sugar House Novellas

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Alt.History 101

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Red Hot Candy

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These Broken Worlds

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Sin Eater Season One

Coming September 25th
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Tyler is essentially the indie scene’s Margaret Atwood; she incorporates sci-fi elements into her novels, which deal with topics such as spirituality, gender, sexuality and power dynamics.

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~ Blog ~

#Review of These Broken Stars by Amie Kaufman and Meagan Spooner

It’s a night like any other on board the Icarus. Then, catastrophe strikes: the massive luxury spaceliner is yanked out of hyperspace and plummets into the nearest planet. Lilac LaRoux and Tarver Merendsen survive. And they seem to be alone. Lilac is the daughter of the richest man in the universe. Tarver comes from nothing, a young war hero who learned long ago that girls like Lilac are more trouble than they’re worth. But with only each other to rely on, Lilac and Tarver must work together, making a tortuous journey across the eerie, deserted terrain to seek help. Then, against all odds, Lilac and Tarver find a strange blessing in the tragedy that has thrown them into each other’s arms. Without the hope of a future together in their own world, they begin to wonder—would they be better off staying here forever? Everything changes when they uncover the truth behind the chilling whispers that haunt their every step. Lilac and Tarver may find a way off this planet. But they won’t be the same people who landed on it. The first in a sweeping science fiction trilogy, These Broken Stars is a timeless love story about hope and survival in the face of unthinkable odds. Disclaimer: I received a copy of this book from the author.  No promise of a review was made. Review: First of all, I want to comment the authors of this book for writing a fully three dimensional story as the beginning of a trilogy.  The book could easily stand on it’s own, which is a nice change of pace in the frenetic world... read more

#Excerpt and #Guestpost from Michael Meyer, author of COVERT DREAMS

Title: COVERT DREAMS by Michael Meyer Genre: Suspense/thriller/mystery Synopsis: Imagine waking up remembering intimate details about a country in which you have never traveled and fluently speaking a language that you have never spoken. B.J. is living the ideal life. He has a great wife, a wonderful job. And yet he is experiencing life-like vivid dreams of Munich, a city he has never visited. Stan Halsey is a professor in Saudi Arabia, who sends for his wife to join him. She arrives, and, in the blink of an eye, she vanishes, leaving no trace of ever being alive in either the United States or in Saudi Arabia. COVERT DREAMS is a fast-paced international suspense thriller that moves from Munich to the burning sands of Saudi Arabia. What is real, and who is responsible for the terrifying nightmare? Read an Excerpt Excerpt 1: The Munich all around her was bustling with activity. She could hear it from all directions. Munich was a wonderful city, a fun-loving place, the live and let live ebullience of the city emanating from its every nook and cranny. She had had a lovely stay here. All of it had been so adventurous, so new, so unlike life back home in Arizona. She could vividly recall the first time she had ventured into a Munich beer garden, where the liter mugs had been so huge that she had had to lift hers with both hands, and the giggles, from him, until he too had had to use both hands. The fumbling noises he had been making came to an abrupt halt. He began stroking her cheek again. Gus looked so happy, so... read more

#Review of SHIFT by @HughHowey

In 2007, the Center for Automation in Nanobiotech (CAN) outlined the hardware and software platform that would one day allow robots smaller than human cells to make medical diagnoses, conduct repairs, and even self-propagate. In the same year, the CBS network re-aired a program about the effects of propranolol on sufferers of extreme trauma. A simple pill, it had been discovered, could wipe out the memory of any traumatic event. At almost the same moment in humanity’s broad history, mankind had discovered the means for bringing about its utter downfall. And the ability to forget it ever happened. Follow up to WOOL by Hugh Howey.  Read my review of WOOL here. Disclaimer: I received a free copy of this book from the author at BEA.  No promise of a review was made. Review: Shift offers a background to the fabulous first book in the SILO series.  Primarily written in two time frames, we are given the origin story of how this underground system of SILOs came to be, the men and women behind SILO #1 and the rising tide which WOOL fortold.  The end of the book (not a spoiler) leaves us at the same place in time as the end of WOOL, which while frustrating on one level, gave the book a weight often missing in middle books.  This wsn’t just the next segment, this was the philosophy and history of a major event in human history. At times SHIFT was a slow read.  And not in the, I LOVE BIG BOOKS way but in the, can’t I skip this way.  However, even the sections that dragged in tempo... read more