Jerome Brooke was born in Evansville, Indiana. He nowlives in the Kingdom of Siam. He has written Our Lady of Silk and many other books.
His work has recently been published in a number of journals, including World of Myth – Welcome to Wherever - Indigo – Candidum - MelBrake Press blog - First Literary Review - Ides of March - Conceit - Pink Mouse - and Mirror Dance.
What is the greatest joy of writing for you?
I am a dreamer. I imagine that we exist in a multiverse, and that the Bard sings of worlds and times that exist in another realm, other than our own. Indeed, the creative act of the poet may bring this realm into being.
What do your fans mean to you?
Readers of my works join with me in a communion with other realities. They could well become part of a new cosmos and world, newly created.
Is the reader living a "life of quiet desperation?" Is he unhappy with classes, dull jobs and TV soaps? Then Reed Bosgoed gives him an escape hatch. The reader may fight in the Purging Wars, face Kagan and Creatures of legend. Bosgoed is a wordsmith, and weaves a spell of power. Bravo!
We are given another nice tail of time travel, groupies and sexual excess in this offering. Our heroine is a psychic researcher who once more takes the situation into hand. Warning: the book includes graphic sexual material. The League of Decency has placed it on their list, and the reader should order a copy before it is banned.
Martinez paints the picture of a Black Ops team and the demonic foe they must face down. The reader may escape into an alterative reality, and vicariously wield a sword of honor. The book is crafted with care. Good work !
The Battle of Mogadishu was a day for heros, and might be a day that needs to rewind. The death of of one of the men who fought was not what it at first was reported. Nighthawk is a wordsmith. The book is free of the errors that often mark a novel. Good work!
This Ode is a book crafted with care. The text is in English, with Yoruba passages. The readers might include students of Yoruba texts, folk tales, and African literature. The conversation is handled well. The use of an infant as a narrator is interesting and distinctive. First rate! bravo.