Wednesday, 30 May 2012

A Page in the Life - Lee Ann Sontheimer Murphy

Today I welcome Lee Ann Sontheimer Murphy. She maintains more than one blog so I'm going to run through them quickly to let you get a feel for each one. The first, which she pointed me to in our introductions, is A Page in the Life. Here she shares excerpts from her novels and relates them to current events (like the Queen's Jubilee). SeanachieStories is her Tuesday Tales blog where she posts weekly fiction pieces. Sometimes these are associated with fellow writers, using the same prompts. The Dirty Dozen was where she would post a dozen lines from one of her works. And finally, there is Author In The House where she features and interviews other Authors.


Is Lee Ann busy? Did you really have to ask?


As if all that weren't enough, she regularly guests on other blogs, including Sundays on Pop Culture Diva. Somehow, she found a few minutes to answer my questions. 


Most of your posts on A Page in the Life seem to be participation in blog hops. How do you find these hops? Do you have any other planned in the next month or two?

On "A Page In The Life" I do participate in a lot of blog hops. I love them because they draw traffic and find new readers. I pick up a lot from various author groups I belong to on FB and Yahoo groups. I also occasionally find them by a Google search.

Starts her handy memo program. Search blog hops on Google.

Upcoming I'll be participating in the Lovestruck Giveaway Hop June 15-22, a blog hop for Rebel authors on Long And Short Romance Reviews, June 1-8, a huge Independence Day Blog Hop July 1-4, the Cocked and Loaded Shooting Stars blog hop July 5-11, and Kharisma Rhayne's Birthday Blog Hop July 14-20. Between blog hops I write a variety of posts, everything from some of my memories to author advice for would-be writers, spotlights on my books, etc. Sometimes I put up a little original fiction or recipes. Sometimes I host an author on both Author In The House and A Page In The Life.

Wow, that's a LOT of blog hops. I'm slated for one so far.... blush You guest on many blogs for each genre/sub-genre. Do you find readers between them? How often do you post to each?

Tuesday, 29 May 2012

Tantalizing Tuesday-Buying Freedom


Stephanie ran from the man gripping her arm. Her jacket came off in hands, but she didn't look back.

"Let me see what you're hiding under there," he had said, making her shiver and her stomach turn with fear. She was racing away through puddle-lined streets, desperate to escape. The weather was unusual. Summers were dry and hot, but today was overcast with patches of rain scattered over the city.

She didn't stop running. The exertion made her blood hot, burned away the fear, kept her warm. Breaking free of the city, she found herself in a field outside, flowers blooming brightly and hills in every direction. The rain had stopped as she ran and single beams of sunlight shone through.

Was she safe? Would Luke try to catch her again? Her step-father was a horrible man, one she would be glad to see for the last time on her eighteenth birthday. Then she would get her share of her father's estate and leave forever. She would buy a farmhouse and never be crowded by buildings or men again.


The clouds parted for Stephanie and she danced through the field, the sun warm on her skin.



For more Tantalizing Tuesday pieces, follow the links!

Naomi Shaw
Bonni Sansom
Molly Synthia
Muffy Wilson
Leann Mitchell
Sherry Palmer
Kharisma Rhayne
Julez S Morbius
Venus Cahill
Cyril J. Michael
Havan Fellows
Don Abdul
Benjamin Russell
ER Pierce
Lee Brazil
Dianne Hartsock
Gemma Parkes
Ray Sostre

Monday, 28 May 2012

#5MinuteFiction - Nicole Wolverton

Welcome Nicole Wolverton host of Five Minute Fiction! Yes, Nicole is another in my growing number of FlashFiction bloggers. Five Minute Fiction is a little different from the others. It lacks a word limit, has only one prompt, but is the shortest with the fastest deadline of all, Five Minutes.

Five Minute Fiction was originally started by Leah Petersen. Does she still have any connection to the challenge?

Leah felt like she had to find 5 Minute Fiction a new home because her debut novel, Fighting Gravity, was going to be coming out, and it takes a lot of time to properly market and be available for promotion opportunities. Even though she handed it off to me, Leah is still involved as her schedule allows. She participates from time to time as a writer, and she served as a judge on May 22.

Were any changes made to 5MinuteFiction when you took over?

Friday, 25 May 2012

#ThursThreads - Siobhan Muir

Have I covered enough flash fiction contests? Nope. Barely scratched the surface. Thursday Threads is a little different from most. It integrates the previous winner's entry into the next week. You can trace all the 100-250 word winners together through one weaving thread. Cool? I think so. I'm pretty sure Siobhan thinks so. It was her idea.

You've been hosting Thursday Threads for a number of months. What made you decide to host a flash fiction contest?

Actually, it was a friend of mine in the Flashfiction circles begged me to put together a challenge for Thursdays to round out the week. At the time, there were challenges on every other day and she's a flashfiction addict, so she needed her fix on Thursday. I wasn't sure I'd make a very good host, but we talked about what kind of challenge to post and went from there. So far, it has been a great success and it has brought new writers in each week.

I've noticed there's something nearly every day. I'm missing Wednesday... I heard about a Humpday challenge, but haven't seen anything on that recently. If you host or participate in a Wednesday flash fiction challenge, please tell me in the comments!

How do you select your judges? Do you have a roster planned in advance?


Thursday, 24 May 2012

Tuesday Tales - Glitterword - Stevie McCoy

Today I get to host another Flash Fiction blogger, Stevie McCoy! Can you tell I like participating in these? There really is one for every day of the week. So, Stevie, how did you start Tuesday Tales? What inspired it?

I was inspired by the other #flashfiction contests out there and for some reason, either by pencils in my eyes or shotty Lasik surgery I just couldn't find a contest on Tuesday... and most of the other days of the week were just too busy for me to participate in every week. Soooo the birthing of #tuesdaytales was popped from my vines like a hott tomata in summer. But if you are asking what inspired me to start my blog in general, that would be my desire to build my writer group because without a group of writers to support you in your journey you're as good as wood pulp, unrefined and not ready to become paper for the ink to flow on. Fellow writers are your support team cheering you on and smacking your face to stand back up when you fall down. We are writers... Hear us type. I wouldn't have my first manuscript draft completed without them. I <3 you crazy writers.

I <3 the crazy writers too! Do you choose the word or does the judge?

Wednesday, 23 May 2012

Always Hope - April Marquette

Today, I'm happy to host the first person to ask to be on my blog! I've tweeted often that I'm looking for bloggers to interview, but April was the first to take me up on it. (If you were wondering, I found the other blogs through twitter and invited the bloggers through the same medium.) April has released a trilogy of erotic novels as well as a few others, but what I really want to know about is her blog.Do you have a schedule for your blog posts? Do you ever write them in advance?

I do have a schedule for my blog posts. I try to get them up each Friday before noon. I actually write most of them in advance, on Thursday. To get motivated, I tell myself that's the day they must go up. Then on Friday before I publish, I check for mistakes or necessary revision.


That last minute check can be so important. What do you do to prompt yourself to post in quiet times, between big news events?

I like to write about the books that I have written. I tell readers about the things other readers have written to me. I really want my readers to know that whenever I write an article, a blog post or a book, I have them in mind. I know they want good, juicy, informative stuff! So I try to give it to them. So far, they haven't complained.

Writing to your reader. I think that's Blog Tip #1 for writers. Too many of us (myself included) write for other writers/bloggers. That's not going to stop me!! blush How did you build your audience? Do you feel they are mostly fellow writers, readers, others?

Monday, 21 May 2012

Rambling and Reviews - LM Preston

Today I have LM Preston with us to tell us about her blog. She is a YA SciFi author with a number of books under her belt. The first question that came to my mind was, do young adults read your blog?

My blog audience is more adult focused. My facebook audience is younger but a mix of adults and teens.


She doesn't mince words, does she? So, my suspicion is correct. In that case, how did you build your audience? Where did most of your followers find you?

I built my audience by doing blog hops, posting on www.bookbloggers.ning.com and twitter.

I like that you're straight to business. Do you write your posts in advance?

About 50% of the time I write them in advance, but if a thought inspires me, I write it then. I typically post twice a week. Either on Monday/Tuesday and Thursday.

You review a lot of material on your blog. How do you choose which movies and books to review?


Saturday, 19 May 2012

Zombie hoard! - Carl Plumer

Today I have the pleasure of introducing you to (or re-introducing you to) Carl Plumer. Here is somewhere to turn for all things zombie. Your blog has a definite theme. How did you come by it?

My theme was designed for me by a friend, Heather 'Violet' Jones, who owns and operates the web design company, Viva la Violette. She did a fantastic job, I'm very pleased. It's allowed me to have full-width pages for my stories and novel excerpts, while still keeping the blog right on the first page. I added a whole bunch of plugins to get it to work just right. I think the site has a friendly (yet terrifying) feel. Heather created that CP badge, too, which is on my header graphic and here and there on the site.

A very fine design. Looks like your own stamp of approval. Where do you turn for new topics?

I like to write about writing and try to keep things interesting. I want to eventually evolve the site to have more of a focus on writers, especially young writers. I want to encourage and guide them, but I don't feel I can do that yet, as I'm not a "successful" published author. Once I am, then I think I can be all "you can do it! Believe in yourself!"

I'll also write in response to things I've read elsewhere on the web. Recently, I've been getting somewhat obsessed with zombies, so that's getting kind of an out-of-balance representation. But the topic is so much fun! I'm an indie writer, for sure, but I tried the standard/commercial route initially. So many agents rejected my book saying that the market had dried up for the zombie "craze." Where were they doing their research I'd like to know! So I get a kick out of finding so much about zombies on the web every day: new novels, television shows, comic books, movies, games, weapons and zombie apocalypse survival gear (really, they're out there), calenders, parades, the "humans vs zombies" tag-like game being played on college campuses -- there's even a zombie pub crawl! Just this week I found out that the team that did "Rugrats" is coming out with a new cartoon -- about a zombie skateboard dude! So, is the zombie craze over? Not that I can tell!

Indeed! I admit, I was blinded by the zombies on your website. I hope you don't get the zombie out of your system too soon. It's a blast! Where do you find the toys and games you post?


Thursday, 17 May 2012

Muse - Cassandra Davis

Cassandra Davis is the author of Dremiks, a story about the bonds of friendship and loyalty. Dremiks is filled with the wonder of cosmic exploration, wildly different alien races, and the problems of adapting to space-ship life. The crew and passengers of humanity's first inter-stellar transport start their seven month journey knowing that they are racing against time to save a dying planet. They have no idea, though, the magnitude of the obstacles they are about to encounter.

Cassandra, how did you build your blog readership? Where do most of your readers come from?

My author blog initially drew readers only from my Facebook friends and family. As of the end of April, I am seeing as many referrals from Twitter and Goodreads as I am from family and friends. Since the blog, and the site it is attached to, are focused on my writing, the launch of my book is featured heavily in post content.

Indeed, you often include excerpts from Dremiks and it sequels. Do you find you get better reception for your excerpts or your interviews?


Wednesday, 16 May 2012

Yearning For Wonderland

If you follow @ruanna3 or some of the other flash fiction participants out there, you've heard about the Once Upon a Time challenge. Anna Meade was gracious enough to answer my questions about her contest and her blog. Your most recent posts have centered around the Once Upon A Time contest. Where did you get the idea for this contest?

Susi Holliday, my co-host, approached me right after the conclusion of the Fairy Ring Writing Contest. She was enthused about hosting another flash fiction writing contest, in conjunction with National Flash Fiction Day on May 16.

I loved the idea of hosting an international flash fiction contest (Susi is British) and we received entries from all over the world.

Fairytales have long been a passion of mine. The most lasting tales reflect fundamental truths about human beings, our fears and longings. There is not an adult who would not benefit from revisiting some of the stories of our childhood.

Today is National Flash Fiction Day?! Seriously?! AWESOME! Has the contest proceeded as you expected or were there surprises?


Tuesday, 15 May 2012

Reading, Writing and Learning - Voldamar

Voldamar is the home of the books and blog of Steven and Detra Swem. Steven writes the majority of blogs, so I posed my questions to him.

I love the voice you use in your blog. Is that your usual voice or do you write your blog when you are in a particular mood?

Oh my. Cough cough, testing, testing. Ah that's better. Why yes, I do believe that is my usual voice. As long as it does not squeak. Being in a good humor mood does not hurt either.

Is the same tone present in the Demesne series? Does one particular character use that voice?

I don't think one particular character uses that voice. All have their giggle moments. As for the tone of the series, each story's tone is set by the story itself. The same for each character, I think. Aithera is more subdued, perhaps a bit more proper, in the telling of how she came to be the way she is. Jira is more outspoken and inquisitive. Devon tries to be reserved, and answers a question with a question, don't you just hate that? Oh wait, I said that in a blog, sorry. Valley is more dramatic then Aithera. Next up is New Beginning, which has you crying, laughing and looking for something to hit Solen with, maybe knock some sense into him.

Keeps a two-by-four close just in case. You post regularly, every week or two, where do you turn for your topics?


Sunday, 13 May 2012

The Strife Scrolls - Michael Hansen

Most of the people I interview have been blogging for a little while. Some over a year, some a few months. Michael Hansen is like me, brand spanking new. Did I say spanking?

What was the biggest hurdle in starting your blog?

For me, the biggest hurdle in starting this blog was – well – actually starting it. I’ve tried blogs in the past, including a daily music blog, but I fell out of love with the project because I found I’d rather spend time listening to the music and researching it than subsequently writing about it. So, finding the right area of focus was the first stepping stone. Over the last few months, I’ve grown much more interested in my own creative writing endeavors and thought a blog would be the best way to get some visibility as I return to work on the Strife project.

Jump in! I was at a panel with skit troupe Loading Ready Run and that was their advice on starting to post web content: Start posting content. Where do you turn when you don’t know what to post?

Well, I’ll admit that my posting has been spare lately because of the work I’ve been doing on the other side of my site, but normally I can dig into some of my old writing samples and revisit them. I have piles and piles of unfinished songs, starting paragraphs. I even have a story I started in 6th grade, written on a napkin in a local cafĂ© while I hung out with my sister after school.

I think I have a haiku like that, written for my friend's wedding. I have no idea where I put it. You are still building your audience, where did most of your comments and followers come from?

There aren’t very many comments on the blog itself, most are on my Facebook account, where I’ve been posting 5-Minute Fiction warmups to a wide variety of reviews and receptions. Ranging from my friend being shocked that I could make a story out of, ‘Nothing throws me into a terrifyingly homicidal rage quite like a properly maintained rain gutter,’ to my aunt, who is an author herself and very supportive. I found out some folks have been sharing some of my Notes and people have asked them where they could buy a copy of my short stories. So I’m hoping I can build that Facebook involvement over to my blog and website soon.

Nothing like friends and family to help increase your reach. I love 5 Minute Fiction and plan to interview Nicole Wolverton in future. Sadly, my daughter's soccer is on Tuesdays, right at that time. sigh Where are you trying to gain traction for your audience/following?

At the moment, I’m working on networking – developing contact with fellow writers who may have been where I am now, or who may be interested in looking into the field of collaborative fiction. The Strife project is a work of collaborative fiction and I’m trying to raise awareness to the method.

Do you find your blog is helping or is just a time sink?

I definitely find that it’s helping me. I’ve been far more focused since it began and, although I’m spending more time on web development at the moment than blogging, I’m putting in time every day to get the site going, and I’ve been putting in about 500-2000 words a day on my scattered writings to boot!

I know I benefit from daily efforts on my writing. Be that a blog post, a flash fiction piece, or editing a WIP. You have several books published, but your blog and twitter accounts are both fairly new. Can you tell us more about the Strife Scrolls and your collaborative process?

The medium through which I discovered collaborative fiction was a friend dragging me bodily into a series of play-by-post roleplay forums. With PBP-RP, you assume the mantle of one character at a time, interacting with the environments around you and the people you meet in these environments – all on a designated internet Message Board. We started playing on one site – Tirilithil – which led to an amazing group of people I’ve since come to call close friends. After joining a sub-project of some of the other players, my friend and I caught the creative fever and created Strife Eternal on Hyperboards. It was free, and it was a playground for our wildest imaginations.

Strife Eternal is a PBP-RP project existing in an as-yet-unnamed city – I hate naming places, it’s twenty-fold harder than naming a character – with a healthy population of everyday people and a largely concentrated populations of vampires and lycanthropes. What started out with 6-7 characters each between the two of us quickly grew into over 40 characters between 10 collaborators, and the whole project lasted about 16-18 months before interest waned. However, I found myself unable to abandon the characters I had made and the persistent need to know what happened next. So I took the notes that we had made about future events and began plotting things out. At the same time, I began to secure IP-releases from the collaborators to allow me to take over their characters and to edit the content we generated into the form of prose manuscript. The raw data is 431 pages, Times size 10 and single-spaced, and only tells about 45% of the whole story. Once the whole story is written, it will then be split into four novels, each centering around a different group of characters and unfolding more details of the main plot; each novel will also have its own flavor or theme, with one focusing on atonement, another related to ethics, another to speculative science fiction and the last to love and hope.

I refer to this as the Strife project because Strife Eternal has quickly become only one part of the overall picture. There is project Strife0, which follows some of the characters through a significant series of events which are often referred to in Strife Eternal. Strife2, or Second Strife, is a different setting and a different web woven in the same Strife era, taking place about 20 years in the future. There is also a Strife Legends project involving the early mythology of Strife Eternal, and the early development of characters and chance meetings that echo down the line.


Wow, that sounds daunting. Kudos for sticking the project out. Do you have any other questions for Michael? You can follow Michael on Twitter as @buzzynutkins

Friday, 11 May 2012

Journey of a Thousand Miles - Louise Behiel

Louise Behiel has a blog dedicated to the games our minds play which make their way into almost every form of writing. Her posts provide wonderful perspectives on the psychology of our characters and ourselves. Many of your posts deal with child psychology. Do you find your readers respond well to this information? Use it?

Mine is a fairly new blog but I am thrilled with the response I’m getting. As well as a variety of comments, readers email me privately for clarification or with questions, although I’m very clear that this material is for entertainment and education only. It’s not intended to be diagnostic in nature, but rather to whet the appetite to seek deeper, more meaningful answers to life’s issues and challenges. And sometimes I manage to provide a different insight for my readers, which results in a shifted perspective on an issue. When people share that, they make my day.

People are living with lots of challenges – some they recognize and some they don’t. My hope is that information about difficult topics, when expressed in simple, everyday language will be easy to understand and will help people either in their lives or in their writing.

Ironically, many writers have stopped by to share that they’re using this material for character development. That wasn’t my intention but it’s been fun and I’m working on a chart of the basic material to help writers decide on their character type. I use this for deciding on Goal Motivation and conflict for characters in my fiction.

Oh! As I was reading your blogs, I automatically matched components to me and then to my characters. Of course, making our characters a little more like ourselves just makes them more believable and helps us resonate with them. Do you prepare your posts in advance? How far in advance?


Wednesday, 9 May 2012

Fate Be Damned

Karen Y Bynum has a blog with a variety of content. She interviews authors, participates in blog tours and hops, and offers her personal writing advice as well.

How do you keep a balance between all that variety?

My minimum goal is to do 2 blog posts per month, but ideally I would like to do one post per week. I try to keep variety on my site by rotating between, writing tips, interviews, info about me/my books and giveaways. Want to keep the reader intrigued!

I think you do that very well, a skill I'm sure many of us envy. You participate in a number of blog hops. How do you find them? Have you found some are better than others?



Monday, 7 May 2012

Tory Michaels' World

Today I get to interview another interviewer. How's that for meta? Tory Michaels's World hosts interviews with a plethora of authors.

Browsing your blog it quickly becomes apparent you have a standard list of questions. How long did it take you to form that list? How often do you review it for possible changes?

I will generally tweak the questions for an individual author, and if it’s one I know personally (rather than from a blog-tour I volunteered for), I might try to introduce little factoids by changing a few questions. I pretty much keep to the 7-10 questions because I don’t want to take too much time, either for the author or any of my readers.

How do you select the books/authors you interview on your blog?

I’m a tour host for both Bewitching Blog Tours and Sizzling PR. Additionally, I was fortunate enough to have author friends who helped me get started until I got up and running with the blog tours. Every so often I get really lucky and get a NY Times best seller (upcoming visit from Alyssa Day in May).

How far in advance do you plan your interviews? Do you ever shuffle posts when someone has a release date?


Saturday, 5 May 2012

#SatSunTails - Rebecca Clare Smith

Excuse me while I take a moment to scream. AAAAaaaahhhhhhhrrrggg! Thank you. I had a lovely post all written and ready to go on Saturday while I was out of town. For some reason, it hadn't gone up. So I logged in on my phone to hit the publish now button. And it did. Unfortunately, it also deleted my interview with the wonderful Rebecca Clare Smith. So I'm trying to reconstruct it. It will not be as awesome as my first one. It will still be awesome, though, because my guest is awesome. She is the host of #SatSunTails which is on right now. It one of several flash fiction contests you can find. I hope to interview the hosts of others in the future. #SatSunTails involves a prompt, a phrase and picture, and is limited to 150 words. Contestants have the entire weekend to craft a submission following which the hostess, Rebecca, chooses a winner and three mentions. Each mention gets a mini-critique! Perfect for improving your efforts in subsequent weeks. As I mentioned, I follow a few different flash fiction contests and I've seen limits of 100 words and 250 words, but the 150 is uncommon. How did you come to choose it, Rebecca?

I chose 150 words because a lot of short fiction competitions have 100 or 200 words. I feel that 100 doesn't always give you enough time to create a great story, but I didn't want to give too many words. The idea behind the shortness is that it helps writers to fit more into a small space. Of course, this means that in longer works these experiences help to make sure we know how to get things across in a short space without long, winding explanations that leave the reader dozing off.

Well, that makes sense. You do almost all of the judging. You recommend checking out previous weeks to get an idea of what you're looking for, but can you spell it out for us? Give us a checklist?

In a winner I like to see a story that isn't the same as all the others. It has to have a good plot and usually they're better if they leave surprises dotted around the text. Vivid imagery is also a brilliant plus.

Is it ever difficult to choose the winner?


Friday, 4 May 2012

Friday Picture Show - Jen DeSantis

Welcome Jen DeSantis of #FridayPictureShow flash fiction challenge. Each Friday, Jen posts a picture and writers are encourage to write a 100 word piece based on that picture. So, let's start with the obvious, where do you usually find the pictures you use for Friday Picture Show? Have you had any copyright issues?

Well, I started the Picture Show because I had over a hundred pictures just saved on my hard drive for inspiration. I figured it would be cool to host a flash show and put those pictures to use. I usually find my pictures on Tumblr or Pinterest. When possible, I direct link back to the source of the picture, but that isn't always possible with images found on the internet. Thus far, I haven't had any copyright issues, but of course I would take anything down if an artist asked me to. I think because I'm not attempting to profit from the works, I should be fine. It's simply inspiring others words, and that's pretty cool if you ask me. :)

No arguments here! Do you have a roster of judges/guests drawn up in advance? How many weeks do you plan ahead?


Wednesday, 2 May 2012

Free Books!

Well, if that didn't get your attention, I'm hopeless. Desiree Finkbeiner, author of Ethos, let me know about this little special. Not little at all. Kindle versions are available in this give-away, but there's more than just Ethos available, as if you needed more. In fact, Hydra Publications has everything from Fantasy to Mystery, Historical Fiction to Science Fiction. Just follow the link and load your cart! Hurry though, the give away is only for May 2 and 3!

Spankalicious

That's the subtitle of Erica Pike's blog. The subtitle! The actual title is Gay Romance. Caught your eye? Yeah, it caught mine too. So I'm sure it'll come as shock to learn that she reads and reviews Gay erotica. It doesn't?! Well, how about how she chooses what to read or review? Do you know that? That's what I thought. That's why I'M the interviewer here, bub.


I go by cover, blurb and title (in that order). A cover will catch my eye first, I’ll buy the book if the blurb sounds interesting, and I choose which story to read on my Kindle by which title interests me (because, let‘s face it, with all the books I have on my Kindle I‘m not going to remember the blurb to all of them). The titles may not have been paramount in the past, but with e-readers, they are very important.

Do you plan your posts in advance? Are you ever at a loss for a new post/idea?

Oh God, yes, I’m at a loss for new posts and ideas a lot! It’s getting better though. I always got this huge writer’s block whenever I sat down to blog. I don’t usually plan my posts in advance. I do it sometimes, when I think up new topics but have already posted that day, or if the topic really stretches on and I split it into two or three parts. A week and a half from now I’m doing a “Twink Week” in honor of my upcoming release, Absolutely Eric, (that features a very proud twink), so I’m having a bunch of guest bloggers from the m/m genre. But generally, I just blog when I feel like it. It’s not the best strategy, but it’s the only way I can stay active on my blog without clogging up with writer’s block.

I know writer's block. It seems sometimes you turn to activism. Do you find you're preaching to the choir about gay rights or falling on deaf ears? Do you see a lot of prejudice and discrimination in your daily life?


Tuesday, 1 May 2012

Update from Carla and Blog of the Day

Threesomes Volume 4 is now available on Amazon. Carla is looking for your input on her next project! Head over to her blog to have your say. Kharisma Rhayne's blog has been heating up my Google Reader lately. She has a delightful mix of photo content, questions for readers and teasers to tempt. If you haven't before, take a look at her blog.