Kelly I. Hitchcock

Biography

Kelly I. Hitchcock is an up-and-coming writer in the Austin, Texas area. She is author of various poems about the randomness of life, several short stories, random creative nonfiction works, and the coming-of-age novel The Redheaded Stepchild. She is world-renowned among a readership of five people and growing.

Raised by a single father in the small town of Buffalo, Missouri, Kelly has fond memories of cash-strapped life in the Ozarks that strongly influence her writing and way of life.

When she’s not writing manuals for money or writing poetry and fiction for unmoney, or training for the Twin Cities marathon, Kelly enjoys sewing, playing dodgeball, and politics. She is an avid volunteer and fundraiser for the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation.

Where to find Kelly I. Hitchcock online


Books

The Pollen Bath: a short story
By
Price: Free! Words: 1,770. Language: English. Published: August 30, 2011. Category: Fiction » Literature » Literary
(5.00)
In this short story, cuckolded husband A.J. McCarthy is tormented by his psyche whether to let his wife know he knows her not-so-secret secret.
Two Steps Forward: a short story by Kelly Hitchcock
By
Price: Free! Words: 3,970. Language: English. Published: January 4, 2011. Category: Fiction » Literature » Literary
(3.00)
Tara Ambrose has just joined the ranks of the newly (and happily) unmarried. When a medical emergency interrupts her solo life celebration, she is forced to deal with it for the first time without the emergency contact she had for years.

Kelly I. Hitchcock’s tag cloud

allergies    cheating    divorce    fiction    medical    pollen    short story    women    yoga   

Smashwords book reviews by Kelly I. Hitchcock

  • Hard Creek Bridge: a short story on Jan. 16, 2011

    Hard Creek Bridge is a great story. The winning element that kept me hooked was the hat Slim's grandfather gave him - a great symbol of family sentiment that kept the story moving along and kept us wanting Slim to succeed. Will look for more from this author.
  • Deep Fried on Sep. 04, 2011

    I was a little skeptical at first, but the story won me over and I think Nesbit's representation of the thoughts and feelings of a 14-year old were pretty honest and accurate. It was an easy enough read, with good plot placing, but suffered from some irritating word confusions (peddle vs. pedal, psyche vs. psych). Loved the ending.