Alison Fish

Biography

Alison developed a love of reading before even learning to do so and begged her parents to read to her until she was old enough to attend school and learn to read for herself. After reading Gone With the Wind as a teenager she was so impressed with Margaret Mitchell's talent that she dreamed of writing novels herself. After many years of raising a family and taking classes whenever possible, she earned an associates degree in liberal arts from Three Rivers Community College in Norwich, Connecticut, and a bachelors degree in English at Eastern Connecticut University in Willimantic. Being a lover of ink on paper, she has spent most of her working life in the printing trade.

She has lived her entire life in historically rich New London County, Connecticut.

Where to find Alison Fish online


Books

King Warren the Moron
By
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 86,230. Language: English. Published: May 1, 2013. Category: Fiction » Humor & comedy » General
When Warren's verbally abusive mother throws Warren, his wife and two teenage children out of her house after he drunkenly urinates in the kitchen sink, he insists that the family live in the old wooden shed in the back yard. The situation only gets worse after his agoraphobic sister dives out a second story window, his son attempts suicide and his mother is gruesomely murdered.
Whaling City Vampires: Love Beyond Death
By
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 102,590. Language: English. Published: March 24, 2013. Category: Fiction » Fantasy » Paranormal
When Amy's eyes met Robert's, it was love at first sight. However as a wealthy whaling ship owner's daughter she was destined by her father's wishes to marry a young heir to another successful whaling firm. Robert, who was a mysterious stranger in town, was not an acceptable suitor, but a vampire determined to have Amy for his own.

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Smashwords book reviews by Alison Fish

  • The Lost Graveyard. on June 25, 2013

    Even though I like stories of this genre, the zombie aspect wasn't what kept my attention. I liked the diverse characters and the twist on the fear of death. The characters weren't afraid of dying, but afraid of coming back to life every night. Their problem was figuring out how to remain dead. The idea that they were unable to leave the cemetery was cool too, and the descriptions of what they saw and how they felt as they looked beyond the gates they were unable to pass through. I have to agree with David Blake regarding the spelling and grammatical errors though. It would have been even more enjoyable if it had been cleaned up.