Born in Tucson, Arizona, Marlene Dotterer lived there until the day she loaded her five children into her station wagon, and drove north-west to the San Francisco Bay Area. Since then, she has earned a degree in geology, worked in nuclear waste, run her own business as a personal chef, and now teaches natural childbirth classes. She writes, “to silence the voices,” obsessed with the possibilities of other worlds and other times.
Marlene belongs to the California Writers Club, Romance Writers of America, and the Online Writing Workshop for Science Fiction, Fantasy, and Horror.
Her website is www.marlenedotterer.wordpress.com.
Where to find Marlene Dotterer online
Where to buy in print
By Marlene Dotterer
Published: June 28, 2013.
When a one night stand results in pregnancy, Dr. Tina Cassidy is determined to raise the child herself. But death begins to stalk her small town patients, and Tina soon learns that her world has changed forever. For her baby's father is a werewolf, and he's on the trail of a killer, who will stop at nothing to control the power growing in Tina's unborn child.
Contains adult material.
Moon Over Donamorgh
By Marlene Dotterer
Published: December 12, 2012.
In 1803 Ireland, Seamus Firnan, a Pagan landowner, is kidnapped. Without his protection, his magical forest becomes a pawn between Irish Catholics and their Protestant overlords. The witches and fairies of the forest enlist the aid of a powerful, but untrained, empathic woman to help them find Seamus, and bring him home before the forest is gone forever.
The Time Travel Journals: Bridgebuilders
When Sam Altair went back in time to 1906, he created a second universe, one with its own alternate future. When he builds a bridge back to the original universe he finds a world in the grip of climate change, and a human population decimated by famines, wars, and pandemics. Taken prisoner, Sam must find an elusive rebel army, and use his bridges in a race to stop a deadly attack.
Marlene Dotterer’s tag cloud
Smashwords book reviews by Marlene Dotterer
- The Far Horizon
on April 18, 2011
This little book just got better and better. It's good, old-fashioned science fiction, the kind that's just perfect for curling up with.
With a ten-year old hero, I guess the book qualifies as YA or middle grade. But it kept my interest all the way through, with good, complex characters, and a story-line busy enough for the adult mind. The space station setting is accurate and rich, portrayed quite well through the story, without pages and pages of exposition to "describe" everything.
There are a few typos in the early chapters, but I didn't notice any later on. Perhaps I just got too much into the story!
- Death By Chenille
on June 13, 2011
Forget the high-heeled-fancy-moves-heroines of normal entertainment. The ladies of Death by Chenille are REAL heroes. Faced with sentient and vicious bolts of fabric, these quilt-shop owners don't hesitate. They set out to save the world with no-nonsense Attitudes and lots of chenille. Hey, don't laugh. There's a reason for the chenille. And once you've read this book, you'll always look twice when you enter a fabric store.