Janice Clark


Janice Clark lives in the Pacific Northwest, where the morning fog drifting over the coastal hills could easily conceal dragons or any number of magical creatures. She and her brother share a home on partially wooded acreage, frequented by a variety of birds, deer, squirrels, rabbits, raccoons, the neighbor’s free-range chickens, and several cats who hunt the area. She does not currently own (or is not owned by) a cat or any other four-footed being. Frequently-resident grandchildren and a large garden are sufficient to occupy any time not taken up by writing. Her published books include the Hall of Doors series, "Fairy Gold," "Molly the Bee-keeper's Daughter and other stories," and "A home Where God Lives" (co-authored with Anita Donihue). She also has contributed short stories to three Crimson Cloak anthologies: Glodwyn's Treasure Chest, Steps in Time, and Love Matters.

Where to find Janice Clark online


This member has not published any books.

Smashwords book reviews by Janice Clark

  • Tales From Gundarland on June 15, 2010

    Hank Quense is at it again. He’s sharpened up his satirical pen to let the hot air out of the greedy, the power-hungry, and maybe the rest of us. And therein lies a tale…or several. These action-packed, exciting adventures are laced with humor that will have you snickering, if not falling off your chair laughing. What delicious fun. Jan Clark
  • These Eyes on July 04, 2016

    How do you know whom to fear and whom to trust? Suppose you're pressured into getting an implant that will allow you to tell whether someone's telling the truth--or so they tell you. The question you need to ask is what is the implant actually detecting? Perhaps having your own built-in lie detector can lead to a false sense of security. A fast-paced story with plenty of suspense.
  • The Swineherdess on July 04, 2016

    There are many brave women as well as men who would risk dying nobly for a cause, going out in a blaze of glory. But how many would be willing to humble themselves, to patiently endure day after day of hunger, harsh treatment and humiliation in the service of love? There are many kinds of courage. The pseudo-medieval dialog didn't always ring true, but the story was excellent nonetheless, and held my interest all the way through..