Tesla's Stepdaughters

Rated 4.00/5 based on 3 reviews
In a world where men are almost extinct, someone is trying to kill history's greatest rock & roll band. Science Police Agent John Andrews must negotiate a complicated relationship with
Ep!phanee, the band's lead singer; drummer Ruth De Molay, bassist Steffie Sin, and the redheaded clone lead guitarist Penny Dreadful, as he protects them and tries to discover who wants to kill the Ladybugs. More

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About Wesley Allison

Wesley Allison is an author of science fiction and fantasy books including the popular His Robot Girlfriend. He has a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Nevada, Las Vegas and a Master of Science degree from Nova Southeastern University in Florida. He has taught English and American History for twenty years in southern Nevada where he lives with his lovely wife Victoria, his two grown children Rebecca and John, and a large iguana named Cissy.

For more information about the author and upcoming books, visit http://wesleyallison.com.

Books by Wesley Allison:

Princess of Amathar

His Robot Girlfriend
His Robot Wife
His Robot Wife: Patience is a Virtue

Eaglethorpe Buxton and the Elven Princess
Eaglethorpe Buxton and the Sorceress
The Many Adventures of Eaglethorpe Buxton

Senta and the Steel Dragon Book 0: Brechalon
Senta and the Steel Dragon Book 1: The Voyage of the Minotaur
Senta and the Steel Dragon Book 2: The Dark and Forbidding Land
Senta and the Steel Dragon Book 3: The Drache Girl
Senta and the Steel Dragon Book 4: The Young Sorceress
Senta and the Steel Dragon Book 5: The Two Dragons
Senta and the Steel Dragon Book 6: The Sorceress and her Lovers

Tesla’s Stepdaughters

Women of Power

Blood Trade

Astrid Maxxim and her Amazing Hoverbike
Astrid Maxxim and her Undersea Dome

Also by This Author

Reviews

Review by: Francis W. Porretto on April 05, 2012 :
This has charm, and the unusual sociology of the setting is nicely handled, but it doesn't work quite as well as Women of Power. Probably the most important shortcoming is that John Andrews, who has the viewpoint almost all the time, feels under-characterized. Some of that is defensible, by virtue of his enclave upbringing, but nevertheless he comes off as two-dimensional. The semi-surprise ending didn't come off quite right, either. We should have gotten to know Agent Wright better, for her to be a believable murderess.

Alongside those factors, the MS displays all the minor faults I cited in Women of Power. Really, truly, Mr. Allison: Get yourself a good editor! You have the storyteller's gift; it's only proper to invest in it.

Otherwise, well done.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Araldia on Jan. 27, 2011 :
A well written and humorous story with some unique concepts and thematic arcs.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Per Malmberg on June 18, 2010 :
An enjoyable read set in an interesting steampunk rock and roll world.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

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