M. H. Mead is the shared pen name of Margaret Yang and Harry R. Campion
Margaret Yang is a writer and parent who lives in Ann Arbor, Michigan. She loves living in the modern age, and can't wait for the day when she has her own flying car. Although parenting, writing and reading fill her days, her true mission in life is to find the perfect slice of key lime pie.
Harry R. Campion is a writer, teacher, and parent who lives in Harper Woods, Michigan. He and his librarian wife are doing their part to bring up the next generation of readers. In addition to reading and writing, Harry's favorite activity is camping in remote areas, especially when he has a canoe and a river to explore.
Margaret and Harry have been friends and co-authors for many years. To learn more about them, or to read more of their stories, visit www.yangandcampion.com.
Where to find M.H. Mead online
Taking the Highway
(5.00 from 1 review)
Detroit can't thrive without its fourths--the professional hitchhikers who keep the city on the move. But when fourths become targets, the only one who can stop the killer is jaded homicide cop Andre LaCroix who moonlights as a fourth himself.
(4.00 from 2 reviews)
Commuting gets a lot harder in a world of high fuel prices and mandatory carpools. Especially when commuting is your job.
The Caline Conspiracy
(4.75 from 8 reviews)
Calines are the perfect pets, perfect companions, perfect status symbols...and they might be perfect killers. PI Aidra Scott must put aside the shadows of her own conscience to uncover the truth.
(4.33 from 3 reviews)
Cut off from home and friends, Morris Payne faces a hacker's worst nightmare--an artificial intelligence who wants him dead.
(4.00 from 2 reviews)
A short story featuring Morris Payne, an elite hacker walking the fine gray line between the virtual and the real in the not-too-distant future.
M.H. Mead’s tag cloud
Smashwords book reviews by M.H. Mead
- Ink Stains
on July 29, 2011
There are a lot of books for writers out there. Some of them are about craft. Some tell you how to seek publication. Some are about living a writer’s life. This book is different. It doesn’t tell you how to be an author. This book assumes you already know that. The essays by nine (mostly YA) authors discuss forks and bumps in the road, and what the author did to solve that problem. Editor Lara Zielin has assembled a broad range of essays. The writers talk about everything from measuring success to writing a second novel to self publishing without ever talking down to the beginning writer. You get the feeling that this is what writers REALLY talk about when they talk to other writers. I’m glad that Ms. Zielin let us listen in on the conversation.