Shadow on the Wall


White Chalk


Sugar & Salt


Protecting Portia


Dual Domination

Sugar House 3
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Two Moons of Sera


Consumed By Love


Moon Dust

Science Fiction

The A.I. Chronicles


Dead Girl


Your Road Map to Successful Author Events

How to Find and Prepare for Readings, Signings, Conferences, & Other Live Events
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You Guide to Creating an Author Platform

A FREE 30-Day Step-by-Step Tutorial
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Financing the Words


Heaven's Vault

Free on Kindle Unlimited
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The Sugar House Novellas


Alt.History 101


Red Hot Candy

Mini-Anthology Final3D

These Broken Worlds


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.


~ Blog ~

The real horror of Black Widow #MommyWidow

If I hear another person use the term Mommy Widow to discuss Natasha Rominov I’m going to scream. Here’s the skinny kids. To be a woman is to be what you want. Wanna be a mom, awesome. Don’t? I totally support that. Wanna go to the moon? Stay at home with your babies? Get a PhD? Whatever you want, you have the right to go for it without someone telling you you can’t because of your genitalia. This is the crux of the feminist movement, that we, as a gender, should have the right to CHOOSE for ourselves the life we want to lead and how we want to do it. Society at large has denied women those choices for centuries – millenia even. The horror of Black Window’s story isn’t that she wants to have kids and can’t. It’s not that she falls in love or that she has sex and uses her sexuality as a tool. (and remember all the avengers have love stories Iron Man/Pepper Potts, Thor/Natalie Portman, Captain American/Agent Carter) The real horror is that her CHOICE was taken away from her. A crime was committed against not just her as a person by against women on the whole because of the societal and institutional assumption that her body is something to be owned and dictated. It’s a crime of forced sterilization, which is no better than the crime of rape, clitorectomies or forced marriages. But as with all the other horrors she endures and dolls out as a spy, Natasha is more than what has been done to her, she makes the choice to... read more

“Religion In Fantasy Fiction & The Clockmaker God” Guest Post from Jeremy Rodden #MondayBlogs

As a student of religion (BA in Religion, 2003), I often look for the religious elements in anything I read. Even though I graduated from a Catholic university (La Salle in Philadelphia), I was fortunate that my collegiate education in religion exposed me to courses in a wide array of beliefs, including Islam, Buddhism, Hinduism, and even Native American mythology. I wrote my senior thesis on the effect of Quaker beliefs on our criminal justice system. My personal exploration of religion carried me into realms of neo-paganism, Wicca, and other Eastern philosophies.   All of this religious study has exposed me to a diverse selection of religions. Yet, when people ask me what religion I am, I generally answer none of the aforementioned practices. I tell people that I am a deist. More on this later.   I love the use of religion in fantasy stories, and that is probably why those are my favorite genres. Sometimes, the allusions to an author’s religious beliefs are very overt. Most readers who have enjoyed The Chronicles of Narnia by C.S. Lewis understand the series to be a Christian allegory. Even if one only read the most popular of the seven books, The Lion, The Witch, and The Wardrobe, it is not hard to see the parallels between Aslan and Jesus.   A little more subtly, the atheist author Philip Pullman slips his beliefs into His Dark Materials trilogy. Unlike Lewis’s very in-your-face allusions, Pullman slowly leads a reader into the death of God storyline throughout the series. The backlash from Christian organizations towards The Golden Compass‘s film adaptation is understandable for those who have read... read more

Heaven’s Vault Releases 4/28 – #Mythology #Fantasy #CHBB

HOT NEW RELEASE  Maia watched for more than a millennia, waiting for a second chance at life on Earth. A hot, unforgiving desert greets her upon arrival, but her surroundings aren’t her only problem. In human form, fleeting memories of a past life haunt her. Will she be whole when she rediscovers who she is, or will the reality of her existence require she make yet another sacrifice? This short story by Pavarti K Tyler is a literary twist on a classic Greek Myth. Get Your Copy Now – FREE on Kindle Unlimited http://smarturl.it/HeavensVault Join the celebration on Facebook on 4/28 from 6-9 to win ebooks from other fabulous YA authors and other fun surprises! About the Author Award-winning author of multi-cultural and transgressive literature, Pavarti K Tyler is usually found with Doc Martens strapped on over fishnets, and a girlish giggle as easy and likely as a throaty guffaw. She is an artist, wife, mother, and number cruncher. She graduated Smith College in 1999 with a degree in Theatre. After graduation, she moved to New York, where she worked as a Dramaturge, Assistant Director, and Production Manager on productions both on and off Broadway. Later, Pavarti went to work in the finance industry at several international law firms. She now lives with her husband, two daughters, and two terribly behaved dogs. She keeps busy working with fabulous authors as the Director of Marketing at Novel Publicity, and penning her next genre-bending novel. The best way to stay up to date with Pavarti is to join her mailing list. If you do, she’ll even send you a free short... read more