Kathrine Piper

Biography

Kathrine Piper spent years in the entertainment field in New York City. She worked at Comedy Central with an unknown named Stephen Colbert—on a show written by David Sedaris. She worked at the Metropolitan Opera and listened as Placido Domingo practiced live. She once was assigned to mop the sweaty brow of a post-performance Robin Williams, and to top off the never-dull moments, she lived in the Hotel Chelsea, where the elevator always stopped on the floor where Sid Vicious killed his girlfriend, Nancy Spungen—no matter which button was pushed.
Kathrine now tells tales that are based in this wild metropolis.

Where to find Kathrine Piper online


Books

The Shift: A Short Story
Price: Free! Words: 2,660. Language: English. Published: May 8, 2015. Categories: Fiction » Humor & comedy » General
Summers in New York were brutal—but worse with a foot injury. Money may have been no object for fashionista Adele Easton, but money couldn't soothe her pain. Could the office New Guy cure her of her ills? Contains strong language
A Dark and Stormy Romance
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 23,320. Language: English. Published: October 14, 2014. Categories: Fiction » Romance » Contemporary
Sarah and Daniel are madly in love but they must stay vigilant as life can change as quickly as the weather. Action, romance and humor fill the rainy days between New York City and Long Island's Manhasset Bay—but inner strength is tested during the worst of the storm. Daniel played the hero once. Who will take that role the second time?

Kathrine Piper's tag cloud

action    adventure    agoraphobia    book    contemporary    drama    fashion    free    love    new york    nyc    power    romance    romantic    sex    short    story    work   

Smashwords book reviews by Kathrine Piper

  • Deus ex Machina on Aug. 25, 2015

    This book is brilliant. I won't give anything away. Funny and deliciously satisfying.
  • Merry F*ckin' Christmas on Oct. 17, 2017

    This is a character-driven piece of literary fiction full of dry and wry humor. The reader is immediately pulled into the quirkiness of this group who uses blue language as terms of endearment. I laughed out loud, and cheered for Mouse, who is due for a better life. Author Hayter never disappoints.