The following comes from the Star Wars group-write I’m participating in, Star Wars: Episode LXXXIII: Rise of the Legion. (I can’t even read Roman numerals that high … I learned numbers 1-10 from watching Star Wars and Indiana Jones, to be honest.)
Right now, what I write there is probably as close as I’m going to get to writing a serial story, so if you can tolerate melodramatic fanfiction, please enjoy. 😉 (I have some other stories I’ve been picking away at, but they’re nowhere near ready to be unveiled to the world.)
If you’d like me to post the rest of my episodes here, let me know. They may need some contextualization, but I can probably figure something out. To read the rest of the story and observe the other characters, click here. (While I can guarantee that my posts will never venture beyond PG-rated content, I have no control over what my colleagues choose to write. So far, so good, though!) Continue reading “Star Wars: Rise of the Legion”→
If you’ve published a YA or middle-grade fiction book, I’d love to read and review it on my blog. I’m especially interested in books by self-published authors. Please visit the Contact Me page for more information. ‘Kay, thanks. Bye. 🙂
Author’s Note: I’m not being paid to write any of this stuff – I wrote this post entirely of my own volition. All opinions expressed here are my own, and unlike many of my posts, fall under the nonfiction category. 😉
Growing up, we had a “no [crumbly] food outside the kitchen” rule, which I still follow in my own space. Since orange juice isn’t crumbly, I usually just have a glass of that on hand and hope it won’t spill all over my precious technology.
Here’s the first book I finished as part of my March library haul. The Many Lives of John Stone is written by Linda Buckey-Archer, of Gideon Trilogy fame. Like Gideon before it, The Many Lives of John Stone is a historical fiction that draws heavily on French and British history. Unlike Gideon, however, the time traveling in this story happens through the pages of ancient journals. The story is told from multiple perspectives – two in the present day and one in 17th Century France.
In the 21st Century, seventeen year old Stella “Spark” Park meets an eccentric and mysterious middle-aged philanthropist named John Stone. For some reason, they are drawn to each other; John Stone offers Spark a job at his estate, Stowney House. She’ll sort through his collection of journals, which, mysteriously, date back to the 1600s. Continue reading “Review: The Many Lives of John Stone by Linda Buckley-Archer”→