Saturday, 27 December 2014

Paranormal Romance and Authors That Rock Review


I am an independent reviewer for Paranormal Romance and Authors that rock. I am giving this lovely read 4.5 Fangs – I’d have given it 5 but it took me a few chapters to get into the book. I will start with I’m glad I gave it those few chapters, every now and then a book surprises me when I don’ t think I’m going to enjoy it and all of a sudden I’m hooked! Seeds did just that.
Sage is the focal point of this novel – she has been around the world with her parents as they taught and studied. Her family is uprooted once again just as she is about to graduate from high school and it turns her world upside down. She is funny, intelligent and spirited, this makes the story both interesting and fun.
D.B. Neilson did the research! The story revolves around Babylonian history and myths. I’m a bit of a history buff in the end that is what kept me turning the pages at first. Then the strong characters took over and kept me enthralled throughout.
I would recommend this if you like history, mystery, romance and paranormal fantasy.
 Available at Amazon
One thrilling quest, twin sisters and their sweeping and adventurous romances, a perilous rivalry, intriguing exploration of some of Western culture’s greatest mysteries, a magical tale of angels and demons throughout the ages. Incorporating historical facts intertwined with myth, fantasy, fascinating esoterica and love story, SEED is a captivating read which marks the arrival of a wonderful new voice in YA and crossover escapist literature.
I had no idea where to begin in my quest, so I decided to simply follow the path of least resistance, working my way around the exhibition. It was like a jigsaw puzzle; reconstructing pieces of the past and trying to find the bigger picture. I didn’t really know what I was looking for, I only hoped that there would be something, some tablet or bas relief, that would be able to shed some light on the artefact and, more importantly, on what I’d seen. I would have sworn that I saw it transform before my eyes in Dad’s office but I didn’t know whether I should doubt myself now. I’d only seen the artefact for a few moments and yet it had felt like it was speaking to me, imparting some ancient knowledge. Of course, I didn’t understand any of it, but I hoped to.
Because I was in a reverie, I almost missed the piece altogether. It was a tablet not much more than ten centimetres in length, containing a cuneiform inscription and a unique map of the Mesopotamian world. The symbols on the tablet were an exact copy of some of the symbols I’d seen on the artefact though a little more crudely formed.
The cuneiform inscription composed the top section of the tablet whilst, underneath it, was a diagram featuring two concentric circles. The outer circle was surrounded by triangles at what seemed to be random distances. The inner circle held more geometric symbols and cuneiforms. A rectangle in the top half of the inner circle in the centre of the tablet represented Babylon. Assyria, Elam and other cities were also depicted. The tablet and its inscription were by no means complete as it had been reassembled from the broken pieces found by archaeologists. Information was obviously missing but I was elated at finding anything that could tell me more about the artefact.
It was because I was so transfixed with my find that I initially failed to notice that I was being scrutinized from across the room. The first I became aware of it was a prickling sensation down my back, the hairs on my neck and arms raised giving me goose bumps. I turned my head round nervously, looking back over my shoulder.
He stood at a distance, a young man in his mid-twenties perhaps, taller than average. No mere accident of lighting, his slightly curly locks, the colour of polished brass, formed a halo around a face that was much too beautiful to be called handsome. The only way to describe him was golden. His skin was golden, his hair, which he wore slightly longer than was fashionable, curling into the nape of his neck, was golden and I suspected his eye colour was, if not golden, amber like mine.
When I caught him staring at me intently, he neither looked away in embarrassment nor did he pretend to know me. Instead, he continued to assess me with an unblinking, hypnotic gaze. It was I who broke contact first; flushing with embarrassment, I dropped my eyes at once.
This can’t be happening! I thought, feeling panicky. Dragging in a deep breath, my eyes skittered back to his. He was still staring at me, his indescribably beautiful face unmoved.
My heart fluttered in my chest. I didn’t know what to think – was this some random stalker or had he seen me before around the museum and couldn’t place my face, seeming familiar to him? No serial killer looked the way he did. He was dressed immaculately all in black; a pair of black trousers was topped by a fine woollen black turtleneck. He wore the sleeves rolled up, exposing his sun-kissed skin. And the black only accentuated the perfection of his face. Of course, I had no idea what a serial killer looked like, but I was fairly certain it wasn’t this golden god.
As curious as I was, I did the only thing that made sense; I ignored him – or pretended to. Deliberately turning my back on him, I tried to refocus on the tablet in front of me. But I was merely staring blankly, nothing was registering. It was all so unreal.
It’s not real.’ A low, attractive voice remarked by my side.
I almost jumped out of my skin, whirling to face the owner of that voice.
Sorry if I startled you.’ He smiled, apologetically. ‘I saw you looking at the map of ancient Mesopotamia.’ He nodded in the direction of the display case.
I blinked. He was even more stunningly golden up close. He belonged in a museum – he had the kind of face and figure that artists used as a model. Statues should have been made of this man, posing as Apollo, Phaenon or David. I almost envied him his looks; such beauty on a guy wasn’t fair.
I had been wrong about the eyes though; they were an impossible jade green flecked with gold and framed by the longest eyelashes on any guy I’d seen. He was also taller than I imagined; a good few inches above six feet. All in all, he was quite a package and way out of my league.
I somehow regained my scattered wits to stutter, ‘S-s-sorry?’
Great! Now he was going to think I was an idiot! An idiot with a stutter!
I almost groaned aloud.

Interview by Mom With A Kindle

If you could have any superpower what would you choose?

Can I say that I’d like to manipulate time? I would really like to be able to time travel or stop time or reverse time – probably because I never seem to have enough hours in the day to do all the things I love and need to do. And I could also go back in time and visit those loved ones that have passed away or tell my younger self not to waste time on people who don’t really matter. Oh, yeah, and tell my younger self to chillax once in a while (I was a bit intense in my youth!)

Tell us your most rewarding experience since being published.
Being recognized on Twitter (probably because, at the time, I had no idea how to Tweet!) and the readers’ generosity, their interest, their love of my novel was truly humbling. I think one of the greatest compliments from a reader that I received was that they thought I must have a background in archaeology and history. I may not be an archaeologist or historian but I do have a love for history and romance. 

Please tell us in one sentence only, why we should read your book.
Because it’s for all the lovers and believers in beauty and true love and mystical talismans, angels and ancient artefacts.

Favorite food?
Smoked salmon or gravlax (served with French champagne), though I’m also really partial to a High Tea (complete with scones/ jam & cream, finger sandwiches and petit fours)

What book are reading now?
Aravind Adiga’s The White Tiger

What’s your favorite season/weather?
Autumn/ Fall – I love the burst of colours of the leaves on the trees and I appreciate it being neither too hot or too cold (but just right to curl up with a good book).

What was your favorite children's book?
P.D. Eastman’s Are You My Mother? was my favourite children’s book. A newly-hatched bird searches for his mother which leads him to a dog, cow, plane and bulldozer, but there’s a happy reunion with his mother when he finally recognizes her.

Beach or Pool?
Pool with a sexy cabana boy.

What is one book everyone should read?
Harper Lee’s To Kill a Mockingbird – the best book ever as it teaches so many important life lessons through the memorable characters of Scout and Atticus.

Any other books in the works? Goals for future projects?
Finishing off book three, SWORD, in the KEEPERS OF GENESIS series and then to eventually try writing a futuristic dystopian text (maybe). I have a million ideas for novels but not enough time to write (that is, until I develop my superpower!)

To view the full Blog hosted by Mom With A Kindle

Friday, 26 December 2014

Mythical Books Guest Post - The British Museum


British Museum and Fantasy

As the heroine of my novel, Sage Woods observes, history is often more fantastical than fiction – or fantasy for that matter. Perhaps it’s because history feeds our curiosity and wonder – that we can discover much about the human condition whereby, to know ourselves, we need to understand our past, and at the end of our journey, we learn that all human stories are about love and mortality. Perhaps this is why so many Hollywood movies are based on the mystery and mysticism of ancient artefacts and talismans, such as the popular series of Indiana Jones, Lara Croft, The Mummy, the Night at the Museum (a new film instalment has just been released) and, of course, The Lord of the Rings (based on the bestselling novels). Some of these films have even featured landmark museums or archaeologists and historians adventuring all over the globe – which is probably why I love them so much (plus the fact that they often have mythical creatures such as dragons and elves).

My own novel begins with Sage at the British Museum as she discovers her extraordinary link to an ancient artefact that leads to the only undiscovered Wonder of the Ancient World, the Hanging Gardens of Babylon, and to the origins of humankind. And whilst this particular artefact is based purely on fantasy, much of the novel shows the strong link between our mythology and history. So let me take you on a journey of the British Museum that will spark your imagination…

Filled with ancient artefacts, relics and mummies, the British Museum is a popular tourist destination, but it is here that Sage experiences her first paranormal incident. It’s no wonder too … the museum is a mysterious, spooky place where history, myth and legend reside within its walls. The lives of others make for interesting stories and, if you’re interested in history like I am, you can travel through time as you gaze upon the Rosetta Stone and statues of the Pharaohs, the Elgin Marbles taken from the Parthenon, and the Viking ship found buried at the Sutton Hoo…

But if you follow Sage’s journey in the novel, the exhibits described in the museum can actually be viewed, such as the ‘cosmic map’ from ancient Mesopotamia.

This ‘cosmic map’ explains the Babylonian view of the mythological world and is part of the mystery that surrounds Sage’s quest. In fact, this tablet isn’t much to look at – you might miss it if you’re in a rush as it is not much more than ten centimetres tall. But it does contain an interesting cuneiform inscription and a unique map of the Mesopotamian world and the places shown on the map are in approximately the correct positions. Despite giving relatively accurate positioning, it isn’t meant to be geographically accurate, merely a representation of cosmic geography, a representation of a mythical world.

So what key does it hold to Sage’s future? If you’re interested in horoscopes, the Zodiac and astronomy, take a look at some of the exhibits at the British Museum, especially in the areas featuring artefacts from ancient Mesopotamia…

It is here that Sage first meets the young, enigmatic and alluring archaeologist (move over Indiana Jones), St. John Rivers. It is a meeting that will have surprising ramifications for Sage and, in turn, for humankind…

“It was because I was so transfixed with my find that I initially failed to notice that I was being scrutinized from across the room. The first I became aware of it was a prickling sensation down my back, the hairs on my neck and arms raised giving me goose bumps. I turned my head round nervously, looking back over my shoulder … He stood at a distance, a young man in his mid-twenties perhaps, taller than average. No mere accident of lighting, his slightly curly locks, the colour of polished brass, formed a halo around a face that was much too beautiful to be called handsome. The only way to describe him was golden.”

But that’s not all that’s featured at the British Museum.

Sage’s twin sister, Saffron is obsessed with the legend of Tutankhamen’s Curse, the curse of the pharaohs. Of course, no such curse exists, right? But, here’s an interesting fact – in 2004, the British Museum undertook a unique project to unlock the secrets of a 3,000 year old mummy, a priest called Nesperennub, by performing a “virtual unwrapping” using cutting edge CT scanning technology and computer visualisation techniques. So was this part of the legend that spawned The Mummy and its High Priest Imhotep? Fact or fantasy?

Or perhaps if you journey through Rooms 40 and 41, which houses the artefacts from Anglo-Saxon England and one of my favourite exhibits, the Sutton Hoo ship burial, it may remind you of the legends of King Arthur and Merlin, and feel like you wandered onto the set of Game of Thrones.

And what of the fantastical artefact of celestial beings? Yes, angels. Bet you didn’t know that the Mesopotamian Shedu or Lamassu are in fact representations of Cherubim. Compare the biblical description against Saffron’s first experience of these monumental sculptures:

Ezekiel. Verse 10. “I looked at the dome over the heads of the living creatures and above them was something that seemed to be a throne of sapphire. God said to the man wearing linen clothes, ‘Go between the wheels under the creatures and fill your hands with burning coals. Then scatter the coals over the city.’ I watched him go. The creatures were standing to the south of the Temple when he went in, and a cloud filled the inner courtyard. The dazzling light of the Lord’s presence rose up from the creatures and moved to the entrance of the Temple. Then the cloud filled the Temple and the courtyard was blazing with the light. The noise made by the creatures’ wings was heard even in the outer courtyard. It sounded like the voice of God … I saw that each creature had what looked like a human hand under each of its wings.”
“My lips parted in surprise as, immediately forgetting my embarrassment, I looked up at the monumental sculptures towering above me.

The human-headed winged bulls, more than four metres high and equally wide, were carved from a single stone block. The head of the sculpture, the only human element that I could see, had a man’s bearded face with very precisely modelled features. The wide, slightly slanted eyes were quite expressive, framed by thick eyebrows meeting above a prominent nose. The mouth, surmounted by a thin moustache, was curved upward in a kindly smile. Even its carved stone body – depicting that of a bull with the wings of a bird of prey – had been precisely rendered by the sculptor.

The Shedu wore a starred tiara which was flanked by horns and topped by feathers. It was a mystical beast, having not four but five legs – so that it looked as if standing still when seen from the front, and as if walking when seen from the side. It was an awesome sight to behold, these two stone sculptures dwarfing me with their imposing proportions.”

So next time you venture into the British Museum, you may want to look a little closer … a little deeper…

Who knows? You too may meet an angel or magician or vampire on a night at the museum with its curious blend of ancient and modern…

For the full Guest Blog visit MythicalBooks

Thursday, 18 December 2014

12 Days of Christmas Blog Stop

Dec 18 - What is on your TBR list for this Holiday Season?

Ho, ho, ho! Happy Holidays! I must admit that I totally love this season. Everything about it is hectic but fun. And the memories last a lifetime. You never forget the aromatic smells – of fruits soaking in brandy, the gingerbread baking, the pine cones and needles on a real fir tree, the basting duck or turkey – and the sights, those glorious visions of Christmas with tinsel and pretty lights festooning the streets, the ‘Santa Claus’ and elves in every kids’ toy and department stores, the nativity scenes in front of the churches as you pass by, the twinkling decorations in your neighbours’ houses visible through their windows and decorating their porches in welcome – there’s so much about this season that brings with it warmth and happiness…

And if, like me, you can get over the craziness of the season – Christmas parties, kids’ concerts, carols in the park, shopping for Christmas presents, braving the roads/ car parking/ overcrowded shops, preparing the delicacies such as Christmas pudding or cake, duck or turkey, cranberry sauce, rice pudding, and so forth – then you might have some time to yourself for READING!!

So, as you’d expect, my TBR list is really looooooooooooonnnnnnnnnnggggggggg, especially as my tastes are slightly eclectic. I like reading everything from Indie books to mainstream bestsellers, history books to biographies. The only thing I don’t read – particularly when I’m writing – are bestselling YA/ NA books that feature angels or Nephilim (I seriously don’t want to be influenced by other great authors and their ideas). But here are some TBR books at the top of my ‘Happy Holidays’ pile…

·         Richard Flanagan’s Man Booker Prize winning novel, The Narrow Road to the Deep North. A novel of the cruelty of war, tenuousness of life and the impossibility of love. Blurb: “August, 1943. In the despair of a Japanese POW camp on the Thai-Burma death railway, Australian surgeon Dorrigo Evans is haunted by his love affair with his uncle's young wife two years earlier. Struggling to save the men under his command from starvation, from cholera, from beatings, he receives a letter that will change his life forever. This savagely beautiful novel is a story about the many forms of love and death, of war and truth, as one man comes of age, prospers, only to discover all that he has lost.” Doesn’t this just sound fascinating? I think, for me, it’s a must read as my grandfather was a British officer during WWII and gave his life for his men in a Japanese POW camp – so it is a novel that resonates strongly with my personal history and I can’t wait to read it.

·         Renita D’Silva’s The Stolen Girl. Blurb: “‘Your mother has been arrested. She stole you.’ For as long as thirteen-year-old Diya can remember, it’s always been just her and her mum, Vani. Despite never staying in one place long enough to call it home, with her mother by her side, Diya has never needed anything else. Then, in an instant, Diya’s fragile world is shattered. Her mother is arrested, accused of abducting Diya when she was a baby… Vani has spent a lifetime looking over her shoulder, determined to make the best possible life for her daughter. Now she must fight for her child, re-opening the door to her own childhood in India and the woman who was once as close to her as a sister. Told through the eyes of Diya, Vani and Aarti, this is a heart-breaking story of friendship and betrayal, love and motherhood, which asks the question; how far would you go to protect your only child?” This book looks to be an enthralling read – and in D’Silva’s deft hands, I’m sure it’s told with great heart.

·         L.A. Starkey’s Deceived (Soul Keepers Series Book 1). Now I know they say: don’t judge a book by its cover – but this cover is eye-catching and makes me want to pick it up and read the book. Blurb: “They say a soul is the immaterial essence, the animating principle, the actuating cause of an individual life. But what if you had to share yours with the one person you hated the most? The soul mate principle states that for every one soul there is another that will recognize its match, hence creating the perfect union. But what if you had two soul mates, which would you choose?
What if your choices had eternal ramification? Deceived, the debut novel in the Soul Keeper Series, is a modern day love story about the implications of having more than one soul mate, and having to choose between the two of them. The decisions of the gods has left the next generation, their heirs, torn between fate and reality, and the balance of the future hangs in anticipation of what’s to come.” I love these kinds of novels that combine fantasy with mystery and romance…

·         Renee N. Meland’s The Extraction List. Another novel I would pick up just based on the cover alone (yes, I know that makes me seem shallow but what the hell – you can’t tell me that you don’t read with your eyes!!!) Blurb: “In a futuristic America where parenting is regulated by the federal government, fifteen-year-old Riley Crane knows exactly where to turn when she finds out her best friend is being abused. Her mother Claire is the writer and spokesperson for the Parental Morality Law, and she seems to have the unwavering support of the White House behind her. Until a knock on the door one evening changes everything. Faced with a government official standing on their porch ready to make Riley the law’s latest victim, both women must rely on Cain Foley, a gifted killer with a tongue as sharp as the knives he carries, to get them out of America alive. Together, they learn that a killer can save a life, and a mother can damn a nation.” Sounds intriguing, doesn’t it? I’ve heard good things about this book – lots of plot twists and nothing predictable. It’s also part of a series – and I love that because I hate it when a good book ends.

·         Eimear McBride’s A Girl is a Half-formed Thing. I’ve been dying to read this novel. The title is completely brilliant. I’d buy the book on the title alone. But the idea of this novel is just amazingly, emotionally stirring. Blurb: “This incredible debut novel tells, with astonishing insight and in brutal detail, the story of a young woman’s relationship with her brother, and the long shadow cast by his childhood brain tumour. Not so much a stream-of-consciousness, as an unconscious railing against a life that makes little sense, and a shocking and intimate insight into the thoughts, feelings and chaotic sexuality of a vulnerable and isolated protagonist. To read A Girl is a Half-formed Thing is to plunge inside its narrator’s head, experiencing her world first-hand. This isn't always comfortable - but it is always a revelation.” Doesn’t that sound just awesome? This book has won a fistful of awards but I think, for me, I can tell the writer wrote with passion – a love for her subject – and that’s why I buy a book.

 So, there’s just a few of the books I’ll be reading this holiday season (with a lovely cup of tea and slice of Christmas cake!)

Have a very Merry Christmas, Happy Hanukkah, Happy Holidays and a Happy New Year…

Wednesday, 17 December 2014

Winners Announced: Secret Santa's Indie Book Giveaway

~~ Santa is giving out his surprise gifts ~~

Congratulations to all the lucky entrants for winning a fabulous Indie Book from #IndieBooksBeSeen Indie Book Giveaway.

Name Author Indie Book  Format
Alain Brix-Nielsen Chess  Desalls Travel Glasses ebook
Amanda Beaty Cleo DeLancey Keiran the Pirate paperback
Angela K. Naff Valerie Kinney Just Hold On ebook
Bee Love Ed Ireland The Last Ranger of Sarn and Blood Moon Sacrifice ebook set
Bethany jennifer gibson Sway ebook
Bob Frank Heather Day Gilbert Miranda Warning ebook or paperback
Boyd Jamison Patrena Miller She's Not Worthy ebook or paperback
Carol Cassada JC Brennan A Fine Line paperback
Casey Wurster Renee N. Meland The Extraction List  
Crissy Moss Pete Buckley The Colonel of Krasnoyarsk ebook
Danielle Petersen Mark Shaw The Keeper of the Wind  
Elizabeth Chang Adrienne Thompson Your Love is King ebook
Dannie Ashcroft McClain J.S. Snow Redemption  
David Spell Wesley Morrison Let No False Angels ebook or paperback
Dianne Bylo jennifer gibson Compas ebook
DM Cain Robert A Palmer Relyk  
Douglas Mikey Campling Trespass The Darkeningstone
Emily CK Dawn Cloak of Shadows ebook or paperback
Errin Stowell DB Nielsen SEED: Keepers of Genesis I ebook or paperback
Erth Diana Hardin Ash Krafton Bleeding Hearts  
Gabrielle Compolongo Wodke Hawkinson Betrayed (18+) ebook
Gail Fuhlman Beachbodycoach A.T. Russell Sacred Puppies  
Yaritza Santana Rose Montague Jade  
Gemma Sharp Clare Watkinson Impossible Princess  
Gia  Echo Fox Wave Singers ebook
H. R. Kasper Paul David Chambers Manners Cost Everything
HaveBooks WillSurvive Christy Heron Unrequited  
Holly Letson Suzanne McKenna Link Saving Toby ebook or paperback
Jana Leah Kirby Howell AUTUMN IN THE CITY OF ANGELS ebook (optional local paperback)
Janel Flynn M.E. Walker The Finding  
Jeannie Nora Rochelle Campbell Fury From Hell ebook
Jennifer Abel CJ Morrow The Finder  
Jessica Filippi Zelkovich Mika Jolie The Scale (Martha's Way Series) & Need You Now
Jessica Reads Josephine O'Brien Shared Skies ebook or paperback
Jessica Stout Clara Grace Walker Gossip  
Jill Millman Colleen Gareau My Mothers Summer Vacations paperback
Jo Ann Willard Reinhold Ksenia Anske IRKADURA.  
Jody Faltys Kory M. Shrum Dying by the Hour & Dying for a living ebook or paperback
Johanna Harness Colleen Gareau Sam(uel) paperback
jonathan dixit Jason Pinnington Harry Webb Paperback
Joseph Hawkshaw Echo Fox Earth Drummer ebook
Katie Kitkat Halliday Hj Lawson War Kids  
Keeley Frank Terrick Heckstall The 11th Percent  
Kelly Goode Michelle A.Picarella Livian  
Meghan Christina L. Rozelle The Treemakers  
Kim Anderson jennifer gibson Destiny ebook
Kim T. M Hall Karen Morris Herkes Controlled Descent ebook or paperback
Kristen Noel Peggy M McAloon Elle Burton and the Reflective Portals ebook or paperback
Kylie Kaemke Clara Grace Walker Redemption  
Lori Christensen Kristen Mott Odie the Stray Kitten  
Lorna-Jane Holland Jonathan M. Dixit BabyWorld Paperback
Lyza Jo Boyko Ovcharov Wandering Feelings  
Maggie Plummer Mark Victor Young  Once Were Friends  
Margaret Taylor Mistral Dawn Taken by the Huntsman ebook
Margie Longano Miklas W.M. Calloway The Xenton Chronicles Paperback 
Maria Bradley Robin MartinDuttmann Zoo on the Moon  
Maxine Darling Lacombe Jessica Keller Saving Yesterday ebook or paperback
Melissa Brown Elizabeth Guizzetti Other Systems (16+)  
Melissa Worcester Jacci Turner Bending Willow  
Merelyn Reads Echo Fox Air Riders ebook
Michelle Buxton K.S. Marsden The Shadow Rises ebook or paperback
Micielle Carter D.M. Cain A Chronicle of Chaos  
Mistral Dawn Danielle Prophet The Opposite Of Gravity ebook or paperback
Nancy Jones Patrena Miller The Road ebook or paperback
Netasha Patywich M.J. Fahy The Magpie King paperback
Nina Arnold Lori Crane Oaktibbee Creek  
Olivia Mitchell Wanda Smith Summer Winds  
Olivia Will Kevin Moore The Golden Merra Volume 1
Pat Walker Adam Dreece The Yellow Hoods: Along Came a Wolf (Book 1) ebook or paperback
Patrena Miller LISA The Elemental  
Jennifer Daniels A.S. Washington The Twelve  
Renée Becker Kylie Kaemke Heavy Hearts  
Rhea Baugham Christina McMullen Going Green paperback
Rob Greco Taylor Ann Bunker Witch in the Woods ebook or paperback
Robert Donald Wilson II Cross Roads  
Robin Lythgoe C. L. Schneider The Crown of Stones paperback (optional ebook)
Rose Wallin Dylan J. Morgan The Dead Lands ebook (optional local paperback)
Sara S David P Perlmutter Wrong Place Wrong Time paperback
Sarit Dana-Yahalomi Elena Sandovici Dogs With Bagles ebook or paperback
SB Morales Suzette Brown Alzheimer's Through My Mothers Eyes
Sharyn Gray Lori Lesko Copyright  
Shelley Summers KK Allen The Summer Solstice: Enchanted
Shelly Hammond Neil Winnington Religious Pursuit paperback
Sherry Extine L.A. Starkey Deceived ebook (optional local paperback)
Steph Wild Johanna Harness Spillworthy ebook or paperback
Trisha Balmer Clara Grace Walker Gratification  
Valarie Kinney Jo Bissell Beyond the Reach of Judgement 
veronica Cheri M. Bauer I Am… ebook
Traci Berlanda Troutman Barbara Garren Infinite Potential paperback (two copies)

Saturday, 13 December 2014

Day 11 of #25DaysOfIndie

A Bibliophiles Journey Day 11

Thank Keeley for featuring my novel :-)

To follow more of Keeley's posts

Also some great news for Goodreads fans from Keeley