Jennifer Drummey

Biography

Jenny Drummey's poetry and short stories have appeared in magazines (The William and Mary Review, New York Quarterly) and anthologies, most recently in Noir at the Salad Bar: Culinary Tales with a Bite (Level Best Books). Her novel, Unrequited (Rebel ePublishers), features an anxious adolescent, who "scientific" testing has shown will have a long but loveless life. Too bad even the fragrance of a female sends a shock wave to his underpants. In the face of this sexual tsunami, his self-obsessed mother discovers the Zimbalist Holistic Recliner, which gives refuge in an oasis of improved rememories. His distant father and stepmother, a former dominatrix who becomes the target of his awkward affections, add to Ezediels's confusion. Will Ezekiel, obsessed with his stepmother,.find the proof that his life will not be empty of affection? Will Dad's version of The Talk calm Ezekiel's storm? Probably not, but a midnight rendezvous just might

Where to find Jennifer Drummey online


Where to buy in print


Books

Unrequited
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 71,490. Language: American English. Published: January 21, 2015 by Rebel ePublishers. Categories: Fiction » Business
(5.00)
Scientific testing has determined that thirteen-year-old Ezekiel Emanuel is destined for a long but loveless life. Too bad even the fragrance of a female sends a shock wave straight to his underpants.

Jennifer Drummey's tag cloud

divorce    memory    mothers    selfhelp   

Smashwords book reviews by Jennifer Drummey

  • The Brambles on March 07, 2018

    In Leah Erickson's psychological thriller The Brambles, a mysterious young woman named Elizabeth commits suicide – at least that's how the papers report it. But in the face of mounting evidence, her three childhood friends reconnect and start an investigation of their own, spurred on by messages from Elizabeth herself. Well-rounded characters discover that what united them in childhood still holds strong. As one character states: “Things are different when you’re a kid, you know? We were more open-minded. Stuff was magical. There was almost a kind of heaven in it. I think about the firefield, and it was like … this plain of existence. We couldn’t go back to it anymore because we don’t believe. But I’d believe again if I could.” Readers of psychological, supernatural thrillers will enjoy this well-crafted and swiftly paced tale.