Mary Tweedy

Biography

Mary Tweedy was born in Bridgeport, Connecticut. She was educated in Art History, Classical Archaeology, Classical Languages and Anthropology at Pomona College and Indiana University. She spent a year studying in Paris. After completing her undergraduate education, she attended Archaeological Field School at Native American sites in southern Illinois and conceived a great respect and love for Native American cultures, which lead to the writing of her first novel, CAPTIVE DAUGHTER, ENEMY WIFE. This is an adventure novel that takes place in the 17th century, taking a young Neutral woman through the trauma of capture by the Five Nations and forcible adoption into the Onondaga tribe.

She recently completed her second novel, JANE AND YOU, a contemporary novel in the Magic Realism genre. This explores, with some humor, the aftermath of personal loss, grief, healing and redemption through the eyes of a middle-aged Catholic woman. She encounters a strange young man who may or may not be something infernal. A very unusual relationship develops.

Ms. Tweedy currently lives in San Diego with her husband and sons.

Where to find Mary Tweedy online

Facebook: Facebook profile

Where to buy in print


Books

Jane and You
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 94,500. Language: English. Published: February 22, 2018. Categories: Fiction » Christian » Fantasy
JANE AND YOU is a contemporary novel in the Magic Realism genre. After the loss of her husband, Jane, a middle-aged Catholic woman, begins seeing the same unknown young man wherever she goes. When they finally meet, she discovers that he may or may not be something infernal and a very unusual relationship develops between the two.
Captive Daughter, Enemy Wife
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 101,910. Language: English. Published: February 21, 2013. Categories: Fiction » Historical » Colonial America
In the early seventeenth century Great Lakes area, White Corn, a member of the Neutral Tribe, endures plague, flight down rapids and across Lake Erie, and capture by the ferocious Iroquois. Along with her mother and her half French brother she is forcibly adopted. White Corn learns not only how to survive but how to flourish in a time and place where, as her mother says,"death is always there."

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