Today is the official release date for Wet Work, my latest Dick Thornby Thriller. It is also the re-release date for the first Dick Thornby tale, Net Impact (now with a snazzy new cover). So, for those of you who don't like to bother with Kickstarters or pre-orders, you can now get both titles in ebook format or print the regular way on Amazon, bn.com, and Kobo. Heck, Net Impact even has an audio version (though I am still working on getting them to update the cover). Links f
Great and gracious greetings!
Being an author is like being an actor or a door-to-door salesman. There's lots of rejection and disappointment and you have to have a healthy ego to not let it get you down. Plus, you need to engage in a bit of shameless self-promotion. That's why I submitted Frame Shop to the Soon to be Famous Illinois Author Project last December, when it first came out. I'm happy to say that the top twelve books (i.e., the semi-finalists) have been announce
Did you ever notice that some buskers (street performers) bring a box or milk crate to stand on while they perform? They do that so that more people can see them. Some people may choose to pass by without watching. Heck, some people may turn away after the performance has started because they don't think the performance is worth their time. But if passersby never see the performer, there's almost no chance that they'll stop and watch and maybe drop a few coins or a bill in th
Whenever somebody's car breaks down, they say it happened at the worst possible time, but we know that's not really true. Sure, it always happens when you are actually driving, but, let's face it, some trips are more important than others, many are optional, and it doesn't really matter if you arrive a little late for some of them. Besides, many people have two cars and even hermit-like writers usually have a friend who can give them a ride if they really need it.