Main Squeeze, Book 3 in the Flirting with the Zodiac series, may not be my favorite book. But it will always hold a special place for me, in part because it reflects so much of my personal experience around mental health and trauma.
Crash-landing on another planet full of shapeshifting snake aliens is probably less than ideal, but that's the situation Marty Yoon finds himself in.
Fall is definitely not my favorite season. But I'm slowly learning to accept it, which is part of the reason I set Riding the Dragon during the fall.
There are no dragons in the zodiac, so which sign does Riding the Dragon represent? Surprisingly, it's Libra.
What's in a genre, anyway? Categorizing books can be messy, but it's still ultimately helpful for readers (and writers too).
Cad Lewis, ex-soldier and disgraced war hero, left Earth ten years ago to start fresh on the planet Librae. He just wants to run his farm, and he mostly does ...
Until the dragon Drake comes crashing into his life.
In the realm of Riding the Dragon, it certainly is. Drake posits at one point that everything Cad thinks is magic is actually just science—science that might be beyond his comprehension or understanding at the moment.That leads to a question: Is what we consider “magic” just science? Many people will argue no, but it stands to reason. Looking to Mythology One of the reasons this theory stands up...
If creating art is human, then art is always political. It's informed by its creator's beliefs.
If there’s one mythological creature that seems to exist across almost every culture, it’s dragons.
Or, In Which We Discover Seahorse Biology I write mpreg, rather unapologetically. I forget exactly when I first discovered the trope/genre/whatever you want to call it, but it fascinated me. In many ways, it still does. I’m not quite sure why. I could wax poetic about how it crosses gender and sex divides, subjects male characters to female roles, and so on, but that’s the fact of the matter. One...