Women of Power

Rated 5.00/5 based on 2 reviews
The life of a superhero is tough. All American Girl fights supervillains, alien invaders, and terrorists as she tries to get product endorsements and a magazine deal. That's nothing compared to her private life though. She's only just broken up with her super boyfriend Perihelion when he's scooped up by Omega Woman, and now rival Skygirl has moved into her territory.
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About Wesley Allison

Wesley Allison is an author of science fiction and fantasy books including the popular His Robot Girlfriend. He has a Bachelor of Science degree from the University of Nevada, Las Vegas and a Master of Science degree from Nova Southeastern University in Florida. He has taught English and American History for twenty-six years in southern Nevada where he lives with his lovely wife Victoria, and his two grown children Rebecca and John.

For more information about the author and upcoming books, visit http://wesleyallison.com.

Books by Wesley Allison:

Princess of Amathar

His Robot Girlfriend
His Robot Wife
His Robot Wife: Patience is a Virtue
His Robot Girlfriend: Charity
His Robot Wife: A Great Deal of Patience
His Robot Wife: Patience Under Fire

Eaglethorpe Buxton and the Elven Princess
Eaglethorpe Buxton and the Sorceress
The Many Adventures of Eaglethorpe Buxton
Eaglethorpe Buxton and... Something about Frost Giants

The Sorceress and the Dragon 0: Brechalon
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 1: The Voyage of the Minotaur
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 2: The Dark and Forbidding Land
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 3: The Drache Girl
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 4: The Young Sorceress
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 5: The Two Dragons
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 6: The Sorceress and her Lovers
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 7: The Price of Magic
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 8: A Plague of Wizards
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 9: The Dragon's Choice
The Sorceress and the Dragon Book 10: For King and Country

Kanana: The Jungle Girl

Tesla’s Stepdaughters

Women of Power

Blood Trade

Nova Dancer

Astrid Maxxim and her Amazing Hoverbike
Astrid Maxxim and her Undersea Dome
Astrid Maxxim and the Antarctic Expedition
Astrid Maxxim and her Hypersonic Space Plane
Astrid Maxxim and the Electric Racecar Challenge
Astrid Maxxim and the Mystery of Dolphin Island
Astrid Maxxim and her High-Rise Air Purifier

Read Wesley Allison's Smashwords Interview
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Also by This Author

Reviews of Women of Power by Wesley Allison

Francis W. Porretto reviewed on March 14, 2012

Oh, you fiend. You demon from the depths of hell. You enemy of all that's right and good...

Have you any IDEA how hard it was for me to keep from laughing my insides out over this??

All right, I suppose I'll keep my job. But the younger folks around here are NEVER going to let me live down my giggling!

Now, please allow an old, much-traveled writer to school you just a wee bit. Consider it revenge.

Lesson One: There are a few technical problems, mainly involving spelling and punctuation, that a good editor should have found, which implies that you didn't have one. So have one! Your stuff deserves it.

Lesson Two: Repetition is the enemy of entertainment. You should be watchful about syntactic patterns, because they tend to jerk the reader out of the story. An example:

[Participial phrase implying simultaneity], [the subject of the sentence] [did something else].

This is a common pattern among younger writers. I suggest you try to avoid it, especially since the simultaneity it implies is often impossible.

Lesson Three: The hardest errors to detect are the ones that don't look like errors (surprise, surprise). The most common case of this is using the wrong homophone. For example, at one point you used "feat" where "feet" is the right word. In another place, you refer to the alien attack force commander as the "Field Marshall;" however, "Marshall" is a man's name. You wanted "Marshal" there. Automated spellcheckers obviously won't help with that sort of fault. Even some really sharp editors would sail past it.

But otherwise, wonderfully well done!
(reviewed the day of purchase)
Martin Krischik reviewed on March 2, 2012

Don't be put off by the “strange” cover. This book is funny without end.
(reviewed 22 days after purchase)
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