Sapphire Wolf by PJ Port
Published December 15, 2012
Unicorn Panther Books
ASIN : B00AOY0VCE
252 Pages/391 kb
Smash Words Edition
Four Stars !
Raylee knows very little about her people, or who she really is. She lives a nomadic life with people who love and care for her. When she sees Dauz in a near-by village, she is very attracted to him. Raylee learns from Dauz who she is and what she may become if she claims him. I had never read a wolf story before, so the lore and rituals took me a little time to get used to. Once I did, I really saw how well thought out, and how well PJ wrote this story. I don’t want to give too much away, because the reading of this Sapphire Wolf is a beautiful unfolding of wolf lore.
I was given this book for an honest review.
The Visitation by Brian Bigelow
Published 2012 by Brian Bigelow
Smash Words Edition
A beautifully written short story that is rich in imagery, even right down to the teabag floating in Seth’s tea cup. The scene with Seth in his thread bare chair reminded me of Charles Dicken’s A Christmas Carol. The lights flicker, and we just know that he is to be visited by something or someone. It turns out to be Seth’s wife, dead six years now, who comes to guide him into the afterlife. I really like this story, it gives us hope, and is a pleasure to read.
I was given this book in return for an honest review.
Gladstone by John A. Miller
Published May 23, 2013
Jack Saunders has just had a messy divorce, and is driving across the Arizona desert. He takes a wrong turn and finds himself broken down by the side of the road. A woman on a motorcycle, a very nice bike, takes him into Gladstone to get the part he needs. Gladstone is a nice, quiet, simple town, suspended in time. Jack finds himself drawn to the town’s people. Why does he feel so comfortable there? Gladstone is a fun little short story. I loved the scenery, and I could just picture the canyon, and the blue sky. The ending of this short story haunts me; I didn’t want it to end. Gladstone is perfect for a quick read, and I am already missing the town and its’ people. I really LOVED this story. I was given this e book in return for an honest review. email@example.com
A great sequel to Gladstone; the action starts immediately. More of the story unfolds, and we learn more about Susan and her people. She is so innocent of the world, and yet is very able to take care of herself. Gladstone’s town people welcome Jack into their way of life, and love him like family. Jack finally goes back to pick up his great grandfather’s printing press in Denver. And like the title suggests, someone does go missing, a nice twist of just who that person is. John Miller is a good story teller, and the unfolding of Missing in Denver proves this. I did think the beginning was a tad long. I would have liked what happens in Denver to start earlier in the story. That is my preference, and in no way distracts from the story telling.
I liked the premise for this book, something different, at least for me it was.
The Debois Penitentiary has new owners, and word is out the prison is haunted. In order to keep their funding they hire a team to check the rumors out. Even as Kristin, an empath , leaves her home, she is sure this is the real deal. Jack, the head of the team, is given a tour by the groundskeeper to see where the most active hauntings are taking place. From this point on, the story quickly unfolds, and my interest only grew with every page I turned. Who or what is haunting this prison? I don’t want to say any more and give anything away. I want to read more of this author’s work, well done !