Think Trump’s scary? He’s got nothing on Perpetual Motion Machine Publishing.
In June, PMMP will release a horror/sci-fi anthology, Lost Signals, edited by horror heavyweights Max Booth III and Lori Michelle. The collection features one of my darkest stories, “The Small Hours.”
In the lead-up to the book release, horror podcast The Outer Dark is announcing a new story from the collection in each broadcast. “The Small Hours” was featured in a recent episode, which included a lengthy interview with filmmaker E. Elias Merhige. Thanks for the shout-out.
And keep an ear open for those sweet horror transmissions.
The wait is over. Today, Comet Press releases my novel, The Red Tags. The e-book is available in all formats, so it can be read on an e-reader, tablet, phone or computer. It is available at the following sites:
Barnes & Noble
And if you like what you read, download my short story, Skull City, for free at Smashwords.
We are a week away from the release of The Red Tags. Comet Press has done an amazing job of putting everything together, and I’m excited to see the final product. More info on the book is available here, and is available for pre-order at Amazon.
Stay tuned for updates as we approach the drop-date.
On July 27, Comet Press will release my novel, The Red Tags. I have put together a book trailer to pique your interest. Enjoy.
Hello everyone. Quick update: I recently signed a publishing contract with Comet Press in New York City. Comet Press will be publishing my debut novel, The Red Tags, later this year. Release is slated for July. I will update with more details in the near future. In the meantime, check out some other awesome titles from Comet Press.
Check out the April issue of Foliate Oak Literary Magazine, a wonderful, student-run journal from Monticello, Arkansas. The April edition features my digital art series, Transportals #1. While you’re there, check out the astonishing, other-worldly artwork of Dave Petraglia.
Check out the new issue of the crime fiction magazine, All Due Respect, which features a nonfiction piece by yours truly. My article is a review of Joe R. Lansdale’s Cold in July, which was released earlier this year in conjunction with the film release. If you haven’t read the book or seen the movie, I highly recommend both.
The issue also includes a powerhouse lineup of crime fiction, including award-winning author Hilary Davidson. Last year, I reviewed her excellent novel, Evil in All Its Disguises, and fans of that novel (and new readers) will enjoy her short story, “A Hopeless Case.”
The January issue of gravel literary magazine, a publication of my MFA brethren at the University of Arkansas at Monticello, features four of my photographs, along with numerous works of fiction, creative nonfiction, poetry and artwork. This is a great publication, and there is something here for everyone. One of my pieces, “Red 01,” is the “cover” of the January issue.
Stop by and check out the work of 20 talented artists, and the design and editing skills of the publishers (creative writing students who, I can speak from personal experience, are overworked and underfunded) in this thoughtful literary magazine.
Stephen King at Chautauqua Auditorium in Boulder, promoting Doctor Sleep, the sequel to The Shining.
Here’s one of the two semi-clear shots I was able to snap before the Five-0 made me put my camera away.
More post-flood photos and videos