Kelvin L. Reed


Kelvin L. Reed grew up in Milwaukee, Wisconsin along with his five brothers. He attended college in his home state, eventually earning a Ph.D. in counseling psychology from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Kelvin has spent virtually his entire adult life working in the field of education. Currently, he is a public school counselor. He and his wife reside in Las Vegas, Nevada.

Where to find Kelvin L. Reed online

Where to buy in print


Guilt by Association
Price: Free! Words: 73,550. Language: English. Published: June 2, 2012. Categories: Fiction » Themes & motifs » Legal, Fiction » African American fiction » General
(4.00 from 3 reviews)
Jayson Cook is reaping the rewards of a flourishing law practice in Boston. However, his comfortable life is turned upside down after he agrees to represent Brian Stone, a white supremacist charged with planting a bomb that destroyed an inner city church, killing a twelve-year-old black girl.
President Pro Tem
Price: $7.99 USD. Words: 77,480. Language: English. Published: March 6, 2012. Categories: Fiction » Women's fiction » General, Fiction » African American fiction » Contemporary woman
A month after an election that will turn the country over to a new president, Carla Hamilton, the first African American woman to serve as vice president of the United States, receives startling news: The sitting president has died, so she will occupy the Oval Office for only six weeks. She soon discovers in Washington, D.C. a great deal can happen in six weeks.

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Smashwords book reviews by Kelvin L. Reed

  • Doll Baby on June 09, 2014

    Horror isn't my usual reading fare, so I can’t say why I chose to read James Hampton's novella "Doll Baby." However, I’m very glad I did. The tale of a lonely male nobody, a man-harvesting monster whose Internet screen name is Doll Baby, and the police officer tracking her is quite entertaining. The finale featuring the three main characters is riveting. Highly recommended.
  • Thirst: A Collection of Short Fiction on June 11, 2016

    Thirst: A Collection of Short Fiction (2011) by Linda A. Lavid had so much potential. The short book about human desire and a need for connection actually contains several clever selections. However, the formatting, perhaps due to converting a paperback into an ebook, is poorly executed to the point of being distracting. Basic rules of structure, such as starting a new paragraph with a change of speaker, are often not followed. Throw in some pretty horrid phrases (“His eyes ran up the road.” Seriously?) and I can’t recommend this one.