Voice Like a Cello & Bear Country

Rated 5.00/5 based on 2 reviews
Two fantasy short stories about people who are haunted by (and protected by) the unseen.

The A side "Voice Like a Cello" was originally published in Fantasy Magazine, and was a Locus recommended pick for 2009.

The B side, "Bear Country" is an award-winning story originally published in the print magazine Pagans and Witches. More

Available formats: epub mobi pdf rtf lrf pdb txt html

First 25% Sample: epub mobi (Kindle) lrf more Online Reader
Words: 5,570
Language: English
ISBN: 9781458032119
About Kater Cheek

Kater Cheek is a graduate of Clarion San Diego, class of 2007.
Kater has sold work to Weird Tales, and Fantasy Magazine among others. Her short story “Voice Like a Cello” was chosen for the Locus Recommended Reading list for 2009. She has contributions in The Living Dead and Last Drink Bird Head.
Kater is also an artist with more than twenty years of experience, primarily in sculptural and utilitarian art. When not writing, she throws pots, binds books, and plays with molten glass. She has folk danced professionally, taught English in Japan for two years, and spent five months backpacking alone through Europe. She has learned six languages and forgotten four of them. Her garden kicks ass.
To read her reviews and blog about the writing life, visit www.katercheek.com For a more detailed resume and portfolio, see her artblog: www.catherinecheek.com For a hilarious and inappropriate comic about chickens, see her webcomic: www.coopdegrace.com

Also by This Author


Review by: David H. Keith on Jan. 31, 2013 :
I thoroughly enjoyed this book, although I do wish there were more of it. The stories are so very well-told and reminiscent of all those deliciously spine-tingling monster stories kids take such delight in.

Very well-done, Ms. Cheek. I can't wait to read more of your work.

I will not hesitate to recommend this book.

David H. Keith
(review of free book)

Review by: Elizabeth Rowan Keith on Jan. 31, 2013 :
Excellent! I enjoyed these stories. They are both attractively and intelligently crafted, although it took a moment for me to find the groove of the first. I was not prepared for the first to end when it did, but I am grateful for the way it did.

I simply could not stop reading the second until I had reached the end. Told with a touch of humor, humility, and eloquence, this is a story of uncommon power and ageless possibility. Highly recommended!
(review of free book)

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