James Marie York


Jamie (James) Marie York is the mother of three wild and crazy boys, wife of 14 years and a graphic designer for as long as she can remember. She has always lived the small town rural life in Kansas and has seen her fair share of tornados whirling past her town.

Jamie has been an avid reader since a very young age, so when the idea for a book popped into her head it was only natural for her to chase the idea to see what was going to happen. Since she has no professional training in writing, this has been an adventure in writing, editing, posting, editing more and even more writing. An adventure she is very glad she decided to go on.

Smashwords Interview

What are your five favorite books, and why?
This is a hard question to answer. I will read about anything just because it is in front of me. If I had to narrow it down though, here is my top five for now (this could also change tomorrow):
1. Cell by Stephen King
2. Starters by Lissa Price
3. Rachel Morgan Series by Kim Harrison
4. Fever Series by Karen Marie Moning
5. Razorland Series by Ann Aguirre
What do you read for pleasure?
Everything - but my favorites are anything that take me to another place or time. I love reading far out tales of other versions of our world or even other worlds. Reading the authors descriptions and seeing it my mind is what reading is all about for me.
Read more of this interview.

Where to find James Marie York online

Where to buy in print



Nowhere I Know
Series: Nowhere, Book 1. Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 62,110. Language: English. Published: July 8, 2014. Categories: Fiction » Science fiction » Utopias & dystopias
What happened? How did we get here? Those are the two main questions that have been asked since we all realized we were no longer in Kansas. Us, our homes, streets, buildings, cars, I guess pretty much everything came with us, too. Which also leaves us the questions - what did we leave behind and how are we going to survive?

James Marie York's tag cloud

jungle    kansas    lost    natives    paranormal    rural    technology    teen    tornado    transport    transported    utopia