D. Moonfire


D. Moonfire is the remarkable result from the intersection of a computer nerd, a scientist, and a part-time adventurer. Instead of focusing on a single genre, he writes stories and novels in many different settings ranging from fantasy to science fiction. He also throws in the occasional forensics murder mystery or romance to mix things up.

In addition to having a borderline unhealthy obsession with the written word, he is also a developer who loves to code as much as he loves to write.

He lives near Cedar Rapids, Iowa with his wife, numerous pet computers, and a highly mobile thing he fondly calls "son."

Where to find D. Moonfire online


Sand and Blood
You set the price!
Sand and Ash
You set the price!


Sand and Ash
Series: Rutejìmo, Book 2. You set the price! Words: 80,780. Language: English. Published: August 10, 2016 by Broken Typewriter Press. Categories: Fiction » Fantasy » General, Fiction » Romance » Fantasy
After being ostracized from his clan, Rutejìmo searches for sanctuary, encountering Mapábyo, a woman he's dismissed for most of his life. Running for their lives and breaking the rules, together they learn the true meaning of life, loyalty, and devotion. Rutejìmo realizes his mistake in loving the wrong person. Can he find a way to finally prove himself to the one woman who's never doubted him?
Sand and Blood
Series: Rutejìmo, Book 1. You set the price! Words: 69,830. Language: American English. Published: May 19, 2014 by Broken Typewriter Press. Categories: Fiction » Fantasy » General, Fiction » Adventure » General
(5.00 from 2 reviews)
Growing up a disappointment, Shimusogo Rutejìmo has always struggled with proving himself worthy to his family and clan. All he wants is the magic to run faster than the strongest warrior, emulating his brother's strength and courage. When he is once again caught showcasing his poor decisions and ineptitude, he's sent on a quest for his manhood, a discovery of his true bravery and worth.
Casting Call
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 8,350. Language: American English. Published: October 24, 2012. Categories: Fiction » Science fiction » High tech, Fiction » Science fiction » Cyberpunk
For the last six years, Marla was a fixture of the wildly successful Donna's Teddy Clubhouse, a show aimed for competitive Caucasian Northern American Girls 14 market. But, age betrayed her and she was fired for not having a profitable enough body according to the exacting standards of the production company.

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Smashwords book reviews by D. Moonfire

  • Starfire Angels on Aug. 22, 2010

    This is a romance that I enjoy reading and which means it doesn't come with a formula. It has some wonderful character development and builds up nicely, but I felt there were places where the story jumped emotional tracks a bit too quickly. Then again, teenagers aren't exactly known for their stability in this area so that could be accurately written. The bad guy is shown to be very bad, but only past the magical point when he turns into possible marriage material into the Nasty Evil Bad Guy. I thought he was a relatively decent villain in the story, but really didn't complement the hero and heroine as well as I hoped. I also felt he turned a bit stupid near the end, which is fine for the story but didn't give me a satisfying end. The world development ended up thrilling me. I like the "us verses them" and everyone lying to show their point of view. The manipulation of humans, the press for the "better story" of the nosy reporter, and everything else built up to a nice story. There are multiple languages, though notationally translated, which I like since I prefer stories when everyone doesn't speak perfect English. The grammar structure of the aliens was a bit too... broken for me. Almost forced when it could have been done with a slightly different structure and still given a flair for the exotic. The writing style is nice, but not as tight as I wanted it to be. Some of the descriptions came off a bit rough to me and there were a few turns of phrase that pulled me out of the story. but only in a few places. Outside of those points, I found myself reading it easily and it held a nice cadence of style that I finished it in a few hours. And, since I consider reading speed to be one of those things I use to measure my ability to get lost into it, I liked it.