Delle Jacobs

Biography

I like to say I live in a fantasy world of endless green forests, silvery rivers that cascade between shining, snow-capped mountains, not far from both a high desert scabland and a sandy-beached, marine blue ocean. It’s called Washington State. I share it with two to three generations of adult males (depending on circumstances), the requisite two writer’s cats of mixed heritage, and all sorts of mossy-backed folk who don’t mind the rain that makes their land so magical. I try to fill my historical and fantasy romance with that same sort of magic.

A multiple Amazon and Kindle BEST-SELLING author, and three time winner of the Golden Heart and other awards for my books, I have been involved in e-publishing almost from the industry's beginning. Besides writing, my other favorite addictions are grandbabies and Photoshopping covers for ebooks. (And figuring out how to install wood flooring over a wobbly sub-floor...)

Where to find Delle Jacobs online


Where to buy in print


Books

This member has not published any books.

Delle Jacobs's favorite authors on Smashwords


Smashwords book reviews by Delle Jacobs

  • Lady Silence on April 25, 2011

    Blair Bancroft has long been one of my favorite Regency authors. I bought Lady Silence for the pleasure of reading again a story I loved the first time around. I loved it even more this time.
  • Urchin King on Nov. 04, 2011

    In the mythical medieval kingdom of Xawia, two newborn princes were separated at birth. But the law of the land, death to the second born of twins, was subverted and the younger twin hidden away, like the baby Moses. Years later he is found and now he must save his new-found, but damaged, brother by secretly replacing him as crown prince. You can't help but remember The Prince and the Pauper by Mark Twain when you read this book, but this story offers its own charming uniqueness in plot and characters, and I found myself wholly absorbed. The Urchin King is a wonderfully crafted book in which the prose and all elements of structure very quickly become invisible and the story seems to tell itself.