Lt. Kenyon serves his country and the war effort by censoring the crew’s letters home, even if his shipmates hate him for it. But when the crew begin writing about a ghostly vision—a vision impossible to believe but inadvisable to ignore—he must address the danger facing the ship. And he must make a difficult choice that will affect every last man on board.
“Tribute” by World Fantasy Award-winning author Kristine Kathryn Rusch is free on this website for one week only.
Gertie lived by her dancing. The contests earned her a living in those dark days of the Great Depression and acclaim in the days leading up to World War II. But the competitions took their toll—in haunting ways.
Now, decades later, Gertie finds herself facing those ghosts—whether she wants to or not.
“Night of the Dancing Champions” by New York Times bestselling author Kristine Kathryn Rusch is free on this website for one week only.
Tyrone has come home, if home still exists. Once upon a time, he was part of the People, the faerie people that hide in plain sight throughout Europe. He grew up in Nuremberg, only to leave centuries ago to live with the humans. Now he returns to photograph a human trial, one guaranteed to bring justice to a world without justice. And he hopes to find his People, one last time. “Judgment” by USA Today bestselling author Kristine Kathryn Rusch is free on this website for one week only….
Joe Decker drinks because he can. In 1920s Paris, unlike Prohibition America, alcohol flows freely. He thinks he has come to Paris to write his novel, but he has come to Paris to block his visions with alcohol. The visions that started when he touched his first dead thing as a boy, the visions that no longer haunt him—until he sees a beautiful woman on a bridge over the Seine, a beautiful woman who died horribly, a beautiful woman he could have loved. “Corpse Vision” by USA Today bestselling author Kristine Kathryn Rusch is free on this website for one week only….
Lt. Kenyon fulfills his duty to serve his country and the war effort by censoring the crew’s letters home, even though it means that his shipmates hate him. But when the crew begin writing about a ghostly vision—a vision impossible to believe but inadvisable to ignore—he must address the danger facing the ship and her crew. And he must make a choice that will affect […]
I read a lot of short fiction in May. I didn’t finish a lot of books. I dipped in and out of anthologies, collections, magazines, and individual short Kindle titles. I was exhausted, a lot happened this month, and I couldn’t sustain concentration long enough to finish many novels. In fact, I often forgot I was reading something until I opened my Kindle or my […]
I got back to reading in September, but bumped along on my choices. I had trouble concentrating in the first part of the month, since so much was going on in my life. I read a celebrity memoir and enjoyed it, but don’t feel it was good enough to recommend. Then I read two other series novels, neither of which were the best of the […]
Back in September, I went to Germany for as the guest of honor for Elstercon in Leipzig. I took time on that trip to visit Nuremberg for research on a book. The book isn’t done; it’s still percolating. But the first short story from that trip–a novella, actually–has just appeared. The story is called “Show Trial,” and it’s online for free in the current issue […]