Stiletto Blues

Rated 2.50/5 based on 3 reviews
One, dangerous night in Paris ... a per-verse retelling of an encounter, for adults only

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About Chantale Reve

Corporate robot by day, lucid dreamer by night, Chantale Rêve lives to express her thoughts on the human condition through erotic short fiction (especially erotic mystery and suspense stories) and poetry. She is inspired by and enjoys the creations of other artists—from novelists and poets, to dancers, musicians, visual artists and chefs.

Chantale is profoundly influenced by certain existentialist schools of thought, including Camus’ and Sartre’s; by the literature of William Shakespeare, Franz Kafka, Fyodor Dostoyevsky, Kate Chopin, Ralph Ellison, Jean Toomer, Alice Walker, Anaϊs Nin, Henry Miller, Philip K. Dick, Richard Burton Matheson, James Patterson, John Le Carré, Ian Fleming, among others; the plays of Tennessee Williams; and by the cinematic genius of Hitchcock; of French and Italian New Wave auteurs Truffaut, Varda, Bresson, Antonioni, Bertolucci and Fellini; and—from the African Diaspora—of Melvin Van Peebles, Gordon Parks, Spike Lee, Kasi Lemmons, Julie Dash and Ava DuVernay.

Chantale’s worldview continues to be shaped by her travels and by the images and messages in remarkable independent, modern and postmodern films—both past and present—from around the world.

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Review by: Jerry Shafer-Chrane on Oct. 12, 2011 : (no rating)
Fascinating imagery. A limirk this is not, but sweet dark bluesy vocals to ride a jazz line in a smoky Paris club dripping with noir gone modern.
(review of free book)

Review by: Vera Roberts on April 02, 2011 :
The one thing I could never do is write erotic poetry. Maybe I'm too wordy. Maybe I just don't have the want or effort. The beautiful thing about poetry is it doesn't have to be concrete (black and white) to make a point. It can be beautiful and exotic, with the use of similes and metaphors to make a point.

Well done, it flowed beautifully.
(review of free book)

Review by: Ernest Winchester on March 31, 2011 :
Against my better judgment, I tried to read this. I say tried because I didn't understand a bit of it.
(review of free book)

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