Cherrye Vasquez


Author Cherrye Vasquez is a public school administrator and an adjunct professor. She is a Doctor of Philosophy in Curriculum & Instruction; a Master of Education in Special Education; and a Bachelor of Arts in Speech Pathology/Audiology.

Vasquez specializes in Multi-cultural education and holds certifications in Early Childhood Handicapped, Mid-Management and Educational Diagnostician.

She lives in Houston with her husband, Roy and her daughter, Kelly.

Where to find Cherrye Vasquez online


No Tildes on Tuesday
Price: $5.99 USD. Words: 11,300. Language: English. Published: August 3, 2011. Categories: Fiction » Children’s books » Fiction
Isabella never wanted to learn to speak Spanish. But when her parents announce that they are moving the family to a predominantly Mexican-American neighborhood, Isabella becomes desperately afraid that she won’t be able to fit in and grudgingly agrees to start Spanish lessons with her abuela.

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Smashwords book reviews by Cherrye Vasquez

  • The Pencil Case on April 03, 2013

    "The Pencil Case" a definite must read, is a spell-bounding, page turner based on a partially fiction, but well-told story about a young boy and his sister’s unfortunate fate of life. This pair were removed from their parents who loved them more than life, and thrown to people who cared less, but why? If parents are financially impoverished does it mean that they don’t love their children and can’t provide properly for them? How healthy could it have been to be placed into an orphan life full of cruel evil nuns who beat and tormented sweet little children, and emotionally scarred and ripped them of any chances of a wholesome and balanced life? Follow author Lorraine Cobcroft, who is a skillful writer that told of a story that she has heard from her husband, and carried into her own adult married life in a very unique way. It takes an adept and proficient writer to weave a story on paper from another’s perspective while allowing the reader to paint a strong vivid picture of past tragic accounts. Because part of her husband's life spilled over into Lorraine’s life, she had to feel the pain as she scripted her manuscript. I can only imagine her trickled emotions as she managed to write, revise and edit her book chapter after chapter. As an African-American, I am happy that I had a chance to read this heartrending story. It definitely sanctioned me to gain a different cultural perspective as I embellished my understanding of how other races of people experienced prejudice and unfairness within our diverse society. “The Pencil Case” should make its way as a very prominent and popular stage play one day. I hope to have the opportunity to be in the audience for its opening debut.