Jim Roberts was born in Yorkton, Saskatchewan. Growing up in Alberta, he studied theatre, screenwriting and motion picture arts at Red Deer College.
A voracious reader, his literary love spans every genre, but especially the works of Ian Fleming, David Morrell, and Robert E. Howard.
The amazing renaissance of digital publishing has given him a perfect opportunity to release his longtime pet-project: The Code of War.
Jim currently resides in Red Deer, Alberta where he is hard at work on the next Code of War novel.
Where to find Jim Roberts online
Olympus Rises (Book One of the Code of War)
by Jim Roberts
(4.57 from 7 reviews)
Afghanistan, 2014. Two weeks before the final withdrawal of all Coalition forces, a small unit of Army Rangers is attacked and destroyed by a Private Army known only as Olympus. The survivors are captured and held in a fortress in the Pamir Mountains of Kazinistan. There, they must effect a daring escape from their captors and at the same time find the secret of the mysterious Code of War.
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Smashwords book reviews by Jim Roberts
The Heart of Stone
on Aug. 31, 2013
Once again, Adam Knight provides a unique take on a genre not known for its originality. Adam always brings a strong Canadian voice (specifically a Manitoba sensibility) to his writing that I find not only refreshing, but highly original, as he writes genres not often tackled by Canadian authors. Although I prefer Adam's talents in the Urban Fantasy genre more, I would look forward to a continuation to this unusual, but fascinating beginning of a story I would hope to become a series!
on Sep. 11, 2013
This story was really...weird. I like Robert's demented ideas, this is just one that needs a bit more to fully envelope us in the horror of the concept (which is unique, I have to admit). Call this weird story a warm-up to Rob Friedrich's more fully rendered horror tales. All in all, worth a look
The Book of Korum
on Nov. 03, 2013
Once again, no Canadian author writes like the Knight-train. Although this book isn't quite the same shot in the gut that his earlier "Cowboy Ending" was, The Book of Korum is a tremendously fun, old school fantasy story. Smoothly written, but punchy and intelligent. Derivative at times of other young adult series, but it's a small quibble for such an enjoyable book. If swashbuckling fantasy interests you at all, this book should be right up your alley.