Nathaniel Sewell


(December 28, 1965 - currently above the clover), was born in Lexington, Kentucky. His first novel was, Bobby's Socks. It was not a particularly happy story, but he hopes Fishing for Light might entice a smile. But make no mistake, I do write with intent.

Smashwords Interview

When you're not writing, how do you spend your time?
I love my other professional career, professional liability insurance. I have spent 20 plus years primarily in medical malpractice insurance underwriting and brokerage. I think every day is a bit different, and is never dull. And from my work experience I developed an interest in the science behind bioengineering, genetics and quantum physics. After I read several articles about the effect of life trauma on the human bodies gene expression, I was all in, and I continue to learn about new discoveries. My guilty pleasure is watching Ancient Aliens, but my favorite television show is Through the Wormhole.
How do you discover the ebooks you read?
I read books based on the author, and recommendations from friends. I rarely read reviews. And I tend not to read other fiction because I don't want to absorb other writing styles and ideas. So, read historical novels, memoirs and the like.
Read more of this interview.

Where to find Nathaniel Sewell online

Where to buy in print


Fishing for Light
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 107,690. Language: English. Published: November 11, 2013. Categories: Fiction » Humor & comedy » Satire, Fiction » Science fiction » Utopias & dystopias
How do you take your coffee? Ms Prosperina is a genetic monster trying to take over the world by spiking the coffee at her Starry Eyed Coffee Hut chain … and she’ll stop at nothing. It’s up to her unwitting creator, the geneticist Professor Quan, to stop her. In an attempt to correct his mistake, Professor Quan creates a network of people with the power of true love genetically coded within them.

Nathaniel Sewell's tag cloud

comic absurd    dna    epigenetics    genetics    humor    irs    mythology    political    religion    satire