Nicholas Denmon


Nicholas Denmon studied English at the University of Florida. He started story telling from the moment he could talk and has spent a lifetime perfecting the art.

His life has been varied, giving him no shortage of material. Some of his unique experiences include growing up with a schizophrenic mother, having six brothers and sisters (of which he is the middle-younger child), a perfectionist father, an evil step-mother, a college life to rival Tucker Max, and working for politicians on the Presidential as well as local stage. He has been, at times, a devout Catholic, a closet atheist, and an honorary member of the Jewish tribe.

Nick's joy of art knows little in the way of limitations, as he loves unique paintings, music, acting, film, and of course writing.


Buffalo Soldiers
Series: An Upstate New York Mafia Tale, Book 2. Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 92,300. Language: English. Published: March 20, 2012 . Categories: Fiction » Thriller & suspense » Crime thriller
(5.00 from 6 reviews)
BUFFALO SOLDIERS Book II of the epic crime series: An Upstate New York Mafia Tale
For Nothing
Series: An Upstate New York Mafia Tale, Book 1. Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 85,700. Language: English. Published: May 14, 2011 . Categories: Fiction » Thriller & suspense » General
(4.90 from 39 reviews)
Undercover cop Alex Vaughn goes deeper than ever into the organized crime family of Buffalo, NY. Motivated by justice and revenge, he seeks out the assassin that laid his friend Jack low. Professional killer Rafael Rontego traverses the deadly politics of Buffalo’s mafia underbelly. In a city whose winter can be just as deadly as those wielding power, Rontego tries to stay ahead of the game.

Smashwords book reviews by Nicholas Denmon

  • Evolution of Insanity on May 22, 2011

    Haresh Daswani has put together a very intimate novel about the struggle of creativity. For those of us who have ever stared at a door hinge, or out a window, trying to come up with original thought, this book is for you. Daswani took a risk in the undertaking of this novel. To delve so completely into the psyche of a character is a task that is not undertaken much in today’s literary scene. However, Daswani does this ably. Through a collection of short stories, the reader is able to come to terms with window-shopping into various characters and moments in their lives. Daswani doesn’t sugar coat the intellectual depravity consistent in human nature, but instead seems to celebrate the individual nuances that make us uniquely human. Overall, I am impressed by this novel, the format, and the depth of exploration. For a taste of a different kind of fiction, I believe this to be a must read.