Events Buzz: Happy Spring!

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Happy First Day of Spring! The days are getting longer, there’s more reason to leave the house, why not stop by our 65 James Street store to find yout new book to share the sunshine with—or check out one of our great upcoming events!

Thank you to everyone who has left us reviews on Trip Advisor! You can still leave us a review there—but did you know we are also on Yelp? If you feel so inclined to share your experiences at our store, here is where you can leave a Yelp! review.

Thank you to everyone who came out for the Doctor Who Discussion Night and Rainbow Readers LGBTQIA this weekend. We had a great time chatting about Immortals and Machines on Thursday, and Ariah by BR Sanders on Saturday!

THIS WEEK on Friday, March 24, 7:00 – 8:30 PM, we are happy to welcome back Worcester Storytellers featuring Diane Vanaskie MulliganJoin in for the open mic at 7:00, stay to hear Diane read!

Diane V. Mulligan has written three novels, most recently What She Inherits (2017). The Latecomers Fan Club (2013) was named a 2014 IndieReader Discovery Award winner, and her first novel Watch Me Disappear (2012), which was for young adults, was a Kindle Book Review Best Indie Book Award finalist in 2013. She is also the managing editor of The Worcester Review and an English teacher at Saint John’s High School.

And since were past the middle of March, here is a sneak peek at some of the fabulous plans we have for April!

Saturday, April 1, 12:00 – Close – ABSW Celebrates Phantom of the Opera with Phantom Day!

Sunday, April 2, 2:00 – 4:00 PM – Kick off National Poetry Month with Judith Robbins and The North End.

Friday, April 7, 4:00 – 5:30 PM – Mary Baures, author, psychologist, and wildlife photographer teaches us Love Heals Baby Elephants. 

Saturday, April 8, 2:00 – 4:00 PM – Humor and mystery author Loren Schechter presents The Cure.

Saturday, April 15, 6:00 – 8:00 – Rainbow Readers presents Hexbreaker by Jordan L Hawk.

Monday-Friday, April 17 – 21 – April Vacation Fun

  • Monday, April 17, 11:00 AM – 2:00 PM – Crafts and Stories: Butterflies, Bugs, Spiders
  • Tuesday, April 18, 11:00 AM – 2:00 PM – Crafts and Stories: Dogs & Cats
  • Friday, April 21, Time TBA: Where do Fairies Go? Signing and Fairy House Building. Pre-Registration STRONGLY suggested; limited supplies.

Thursday, April 20, 7:00 – Doctor Who Discussion Night.

Friday, April 28, 7:00 – 8:30 PM – Worcester Storytellers features B.J. Hill.

 Saturday, April 28, ALL DAY – Independent Bookstore Day!

As a reminder, here are our regular events…

Spinning Yarns Craft and Audiobook Social, every Monday 7:00 PM (except for when the Free People’s Artists Workshop meets the fourth Monday of the month). Bring a craft and enjoy an audiobook or audio drama with other crafty booklovers!

Worcester Storytellers, the fourth Friday of every month from 7-8:30 PM. Join the Worcester Storytellers for their open mic and featured reader every month.April’s featured reader is B.J. Hill. Next meeting is April 28.

The Free People’s Artists Workshop, the fourth Monday of each month from 7:00-9:00 PM. Networking and feedback from other artists and creators of all types. Co-sponsored by the Worcester County Poetry Association. Next meeting is April 24.

Doctor Who Discussion Nights, the third Thursday of every month from 7:00 – 8:00 PM. Join us for a discussion of our favorite science fiction series. March’s topic is Machines and Immortals. Next meeting is April 20.

The Rainbow Readers of Massachusetts is an LGBTQIA book club that will meet once a month, usually on the third Saturdays, from 6:00-8:00 PM. January’s book is Ariah by BR Sanders. Next meeting is April 15.

As always, keep an eye on our website and Facebook page for the most up-to-date information.

May your world be filled with wonderful words!

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Author Spotlight: Judith Robbins

03172017 - North End CoverAnnie’s Book Stop of Worcester is happy to shine our spotlight on Judith Robbins, poet and minister, who will be reading from her Worcester-based collection, The North End on Sunday, April 2, from 2:00 – 4:00 PM. She’ll also be signing copies for sale and talking about her experiences.

Thank you very much for joining us, Judith! What can you tell us about you and your work?

Born and raised in the North End of Worcester for the first 12 years of my life, I attended Edgeworth St. School before transferring to Sacred Heart Academy for sixth grade through high school. I spent two years at UMASS, Amherst, then left school to work at the Worcester Telegram in the women’s department, back when there was such a thing, along with hot type. There I met Jon Robbins. We married and moved to Maine in 1967.  

All that time, I was writing. From the get-go, reading and writing were my favorite things to do, and after a brief flirtation with writing fiction, I returned to poetry, which was my natural home.

With four kids nearly grown, I returned to school and earned a degree at Bates College in women’s studies. (I needed the language of theory to better talk about what my life experience had taught me.) I went on to earn a master’s degree in theological studies at Harvard Divinity School, and through a course on preaching, which I had taken to improve my oratorical skills for poetry, I was “accidentally” preparing to be a minister. I have been ministering for the last 21 years.

 

What is your favorite part of being a writer?

As the writer of The North End, I was able to lift up a group of people who would not otherwise have been lifted up because they were not the darlings of a world which most values appearance, wealth, and status. The underlying stories of struggle, suffering and survival, and the evidence of community support and strength deserved to be told and celebrated. Although that wasn’t my motivation in writing the book, it became clear after the fact that it was central to my experience and understanding of growing up in the North End.

 

How important has the New England setting been to your writing?

The New England setting is an essential element in my poems. Our property in Maine includes fields and woods along the Sheepscot River, where we occasionally wake to the sight of a herd of deer feeding under the apple trees. How could I not be affected by and write out of such a New England setting? However, I was likewise formed and informed by growing up in Worcester, a great and gritty classroom. I have an inordinate fondness for the city, which may have something to do with absence making the heart grow fonder. No matter: It is why I wanted to read The North End here in the city, which is the setting for the first half of the book.

What does your writing space look like?

My husband Jon built a writing house for me 35 years ago. It’s about the size of Thoreau’s cabin at Walden Pond and very similar in construction. It’s covered with cedar shingles and  has a corrugated tin roof––formerly a chicken-house roof––overhead. A Jotul stove heats the space from  October through May with wood from our own land, but unlike Thoreau, I have no couch or bed for napping. No napping allowed in the precious time I have at the writing house.

 

What is some advice you’d share with other writers?

Trust yourself as the writer. If you have a reader who gets your work, will react, and can make invited suggestions––a good critic––you’re fortunate. But I say again, trust yourself as the writer in what comes to you and how it comes to you.

My writer-daughter shared an important part of the writing process, which is the final step of that process: Connecting. Share the written word with someone else. With poetry, it is important to speak it aloud, to get it into the air. Something happens when poetry is spoken aloud. It was an oral art before it was a written art.

 

Where can people find your work?

Annie’s Book Stop of Worcester, Amazon, Barnes & Noble, ABE Books, North Country Press, Kobo, Indigo, Alibris, Better World Books, IndieBound, and any independent bookstore through Ingram distributors. 

 

How can we follow your work?

In addition to the Facebook page for The North End, I maintain a blog of poetry, essays, a full-length book of interviews entitled How It Was When My Mother Died, commentaries, and general reflection. The address is www.aelwiecave.wordpress.com

Thank you so much for the interview, Judith! We look forward to having you at Annie’s Book Stop of Worcester to kick off National Poetry Month on Sunday, April 2, 2017, from 2:00 – 4:00 PM!

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Events Buzz: Blizzard Coming…

03132017 - pictureWe are halfway through March, and another major snowstorm is on the horizon. Part of the New England charm, perhaps?

In any case, if you don’t feel like leaving your house until the weather straightens out, don’t worry. You don’t have to come out to our 65 James Street location—we can send books to you! Visit our website for more information.

For those of you who are visiting us, have you seen our new art books shelves? We have created a new little case of just art books—all priced UNDER $10! If you are a fan of art and art history, check out these little gems.

Thank you to everyone who has left us reviews on Trip Advisor! You can still leave us a review there—but did you know we are also on Yelp? If you feel so inclined to share your experiences at our store, here is where you can leave a Yelp! review.

Thank you to everyone who came out for Michael Hartigan this weekend. We had a great time chatting about road trips, our inner fears, some of our favorite books, and the experience and research that went into his novel, Stone Angels. We still have a few signed copies of the book in the store if you missed the event but still would love to check out this great road trip thriller!

THIS WEEK on THURSDAY, March 16, from 7:00 – 8:00 PM, we host our regular Doctor Who Discussion Night. This month, our discussion topic is “Machines and Immortals.” How have machines and immortals affected the Doctor’s travels? Who have been friends, who have been enemies? Come and talk about it.

Also THIS WEEK on SATURDAY, March 18, from 6:00-8:00 PM, our LGBTQIA BOOK CLUB Rainbow Readers, Discusses Ariah by BR Sanders.

Ariah’s magical training has been interrupted. Forced to rely on a mentor, Dirva, who is not who he claims to be, and a teacher who is foreign and powerful, Ariah is drawn into a culture wholly different from the elven one that raised him.

As his friendship with Dirva’s brother blossoms into a surprising romance, and he slowly learns how to control the dangerous magic in his blood, life finally appears to be coming together for Ariah—but love and security are cut short by a tyrannical military empire bent on expanding its borders.

War, betrayal, passion, and confusion follow Ariah as his perilous journey leads him beyond the walls of the Empire, and into unfamiliar territory within himself. Along the way, he’ll discover just how much he’s willing to give up to find his place in the world, and he’ll learn what it means to sacrifice himself for freedom—and for love.

And we have CANCELLED the Jenny Hudson event on Sunday, March 19, due to a scheduling conflict with the author. We will reschedule in October.

And next week…

NEW LINK: Friday, March 24, 7:00 – 8:30 PM – Worcester Storytellers features Diane Vanaskie Mulligan.

As a reminder, here are our regular events…

Spinning Yarns Craft and Audiobook Social, every Monday 7:00 PM (except for when the Free People’s Artists Workshop meets the fourth Monday of the month). Bring a craft and enjoy an audiobook or audio drama with other crafty booklovers!

Worcester Storytellers, the fourth Friday of every month from 7-8:30 PM. Join the Worcester Storytellers for their open mic and featured reader every month.March’s featured reader is Diane Vanaskie Mulligan. Next meeting is March 24.

The Free People’s Artists Workshop, the fourth Monday of each month from 7:00-9:00 PM. Networking and feedback from other artists and creators of all types. Co-sponsored by the Worcester County Poetry Association. Next meeting is March 27.

Doctor Who Discussion Nights, the third Thursday of every month from 7:00 – 8:00 PM. Join us for a discussion of our favorite science fiction series. March’s topic is Machines and Immortals. Next meeting is March 16.

The Rainbow Readers of Massachusetts is an LGBTQIA book club that will meet once a month, usually on the third Saturdays, from 6:00-8:00 PM. January’s book is Ariah by BR Sanders. Next meeting is March 18.

As always, keep an eye on our website and Facebook page for the most up-to-date information.

May your world be filled with wonderful words!

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Events Buzz: March and Women’s History Month

02122017-stone-angels-coverHappy March and happy Women’s History Month!

If spring has got you in the mood for freshening up your look, our neighbors, Finally Tracy’s, is offering a $15 shampoo-and-haircut special for walk-in customers with stylists Marie and Cheryl. Let them know ABSW sent you!

Have you left us a review on TripAdvisor? If you’ve had a good time at our bookstore, please consider leaving us a review!

Thank you to everyone who came out for our two fabulous events last week and this past weekend. On Thursday, we had a wonderful, laugh-out-loud time with Rainbow Readers special guest Angel Martinez. And then on Sunday, to celebrate Dr. Seuss’s birthday, we had a fun morning of coloring and reading aloud from some of Seuss’s lesser-known books.

THIS WEEK we finally get to warmly welcome Michael Hartigan, Thriller Author of Stone Angels. A nasty snow-storm had pushed back this event, but this weekend is looking beautiful. In fact, we even have some of his books in the store now, so you can pre-purchase them for the event.

Michael Hartigan is a Massachusetts native whose journalistic work and travel writing has been featured in numerous national and regional publications, including USA Today, The Arizona Republic, Destinations Travel Magazine and the MetroWest Daily News. Hartigan studied English and Psychology at Providence College in Providence, Rhode Island, where much of the Stone Angels story takes place. Stone Angels, his debut novel, is a gritty, fast-paced  “road-trip redemption” story following college senior Augustine Shaw, as he embarks on a road trip from Providence, Rhode Island to Key West, Florida.

And for the rest of this month…

UPDATED LINK: Thursday, March 16, 7:00 – 8:00 PM – Doctor Who Discussion Night: Machines and Immortals.

Saturday, March 18, 6:00-8:00 PM – Rainbow Readers Discusses Ariah by BR Sanders.

UPDATED LINK: Sunday, March 19, 2:00 – 4:00 PM – Jenny Hudson presents The Closing.

Friday, March 24, 7:00 – 8:30 PM – Worcester Storytellers features Diane Vanaskie Mulligan.

As a reminder, here are our regular events…

Spinning Yarns Craft and Audiobook Social, every Monday 7:00 PM (except for when the Free People’s Artists Workshop meets the fourth Monday of the month). Bring a craft and enjoy an audiobook or audio drama with other crafty booklovers!

Worcester Storytellers, the fourth Friday of every month from 7-8:30 PM. Join the Worcester Storytellers for their open mic and featured reader every month.March’s featured reader is Diane Vanaskie Mulligan. Next meeting is March 24.

The Free People’s Artists Workshop, the fourth Monday of each month from 7:00-9:00 PM. Networking and feedback from other artists and creators of all types. Co-sponsored by the Worcester County Poetry Association. Next meeting is March 27.

Doctor Who Discussion Nights, the third Thursday of every month from 7:00 – 8:00 PM. Join us for a discussion of our favorite science fiction series. March’s topic is Machines and Immortals. Next meeting is March 16.

The Rainbow Readers of Massachusetts is an LGBTQIA book club that will meet once a month, usually on the third Saturdays, from 6:00-8:00 PM. January’s book is Ariah by BR Sanders. Next meeting is March 18.

As always, keep an eye on our website and Facebook page for the most up-to-date information.

May your world be filled with wonderful words!

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Happy Spring!

sunrisesunset

With the official First Day of Spring only some short weeks away, as well as the approach of Daylight Savings Time, we decided in 2017 not to wait for anything so “official,” and we’ve started today to go with our Spring hours by holding the doors open ’til 7pm today and every Sunday through Spring.

For those who made purchases here in the latter half of February, please remember you’ve got two more days to take advantage of your March coupon.  This gets you an extra $5 off your $35 used book purchase on any used books in the store!  Seeing recent hardcover titles on our shelves at $3.99, and sale hardcovers at $2.99, when the going price at the Big Name competitor for the same titles is often $28-$30, the coupon lets you get about 90% off the purchase price you’d pay elsewhere…not that over 80% off every day is so bad, either.

And, we’ve acquired a substantial collection of romance novels we’ve added to our sale cart at 50 cents per book!!  We already had quite a selection, but have added literally hundreds of titles, many quite recently released, at the bargain prices you’ve come to love here at ABSW.

Whether it’s official or not, we think Spring has sprung, and we’re looking forward to seeing you here soon!

 

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Events Buzz: March is Coming!

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This week starts March! Spring is on its way!

This week also starts our Spring hours here at ABSW.  We’ll be open until 7pm on Sundays starting on March 5th.

There are still a few Blind Date with Books packages left at the front of the store. It’s never too late to find a new reading love!  For $5, you can take a special package home and discover a new love!

There is also still time to grab some savings on our website under Special Offers. Print out one of several special coupons and bring it with you.

And did you know we are on TripAdvisor? If you’ve had a good time at our bookstore, consider leaving us a review!

We have two great events happening for you THIS WEEK!

THIS THURSDAY, March 2, starting at 7:00 PM, Rainbow Readers presents author Angel Martinez. Martinez will be sharing her latest release Uncommonly Tidy Poltergeists with a reading, Q&A, and signing.

While Angel Martinez is the queer fiction pen name of a writer of several genres, she writes both kinds of queer fiction – Science Fiction and Fantasy (sometimes serious and sometimes not so much.) Angel has one husband, one son, two cats, a changing variety of other furred and scaled companions, a love of all things beautiful and a terrible addiction to the consumption of both knowledge and chocolate.

Uncommonly Tidy Poltergeists sits comfortably at the intersection of serious and humorous. When Taro Torres is plagued during his international travels by something that’s been cleaning glasses, putting dishes away, and even dusting. At least he hopes it’s a cleaning-obsessed poltergeist and not his own anxieties burbling over into neat freak fits he doesn’t remember. Taro’s skeptical but desperate enough to try even a ghost hunter. As the paranormal puzzles multiply and Jack begins to suggest the entity might not be a ghostly one, it’s a race to see whether Taro’s poltergeist or his relationship with the obviously-not-ace ghost hunter, Jack Montrose, will reach maximum strangeness first.

And then…

THIS COMING SUNDAY, from 12:00 – 2:00 PM, help us celebrate Dr. Seuss’s birth day with A Seuss Celebration! Join us for an afternoon of crafts and reading aloud.

And for the rest of March…

Saturday, March 11, 2:00 – 4:00 PM – Michael Hartigan, Thriller Author of Stone Angels.

Thursday, March 16, 7:00 – 8:00 PM – Doctor Who Discussion Night.

Saturday, March 18, 6:00-8:00 PM – Rainbow Readers Discusses Ariah by BR Sanders.

Sunday, March 19, 2:00 – 4:00 PM – Jenny Hudson presents The Closing.

Friday, March 24, 7:00 – 8:30 PM – Worcester Storytellers.

As a reminder, here are our regular events…

Spinning Yarns Craft and Audiobook Social, every Monday 7:00 PM (except for when the Free People’s Artists Workshop meets the fourth Monday of the month). Bring a craft and enjoy an audiobook or audio drama with other crafty booklovers!

Worcester Storytellers, the fourth Friday of every month from 7-8:30 PM. Join the Worcester Storytellers for their open mic and featured reader every month.Next meeting is March 24.

The Free People’s Artists Workshop, the fourth Monday of each month from 7:00-9:00 PM. Networking and feedback from other artists and creators of all types. Co-sponsored by the Worcester County Poetry Association. Next meeting is March 27.

Doctor Who Discussion Nights, the third Thursday of every month from 7:00 – 8:00 PM. Join us for a discussion of our favorite science fiction series. Next meeting is March 16.

The Rainbow Readers of Massachusetts is an LGBTQIA book club that will meet once a month, usually on the third Saturdays, from 6:00-8:00 PM. January’s book is Ariah by BR Sanders. Next meeting is March 18.

As always, keep an eye on our website and Facebook page for the most up-to-date information.

May your world be filled with wonderful words!

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Author Spotlight: Angel Martinez

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Annie’s Book Stop of Worcester is happy to shine our Friday Spotlight on author Angel Martinez!  Angel will be at our 65 James Street store for a special Rainbow Readers Presents event on Thursday, March 2, at 7:00 PM.

While Angel Martinez is the queer fiction pen name of a writer of several genres, she writes both kinds of queer fiction – Science Fiction and Fantasy (sometimes serious and sometimes not so much.) Currently living in the hectic sprawl of northern Delaware, (and inside the author’s head) Angel has one husband, one son, two cats, a changing variety of other furred and scaled companions, a love of all things beautiful and a terrible addiction to the consumption of both knowledge and chocolate.

Thank you for joining us, Angel! For readers unfamiliar with your work, how would you describe what you write?  What can readers expect from Uncommonly Tidy Poltergeists?

I write speculative fiction because that’s my first love. Science fiction, urban fantasy, a touch of paranormal here and there. Not all of my work is serious, but you’ll always find some serious moments amidst the absurd stuff. Not all of my work is funny, but you’ll find humorous moments amidst the serious stuff. Most of my stories have a romance at the core of things though I would describe them as having the speculative fiction plot as the main driver.

Uncommonly Tidy Poltergeists is one of those stories that sits comfortably at the intersection of serious and humorous. Some of the situations are absurd – the characters aren’t. Taro Torres is my first asexual protagonist and I took writing him very seriously since I wanted to have an asexual character who is not at all broken and is comfortable in his own skin. And Jack? Jack Montrose is just one of those characters who finds data more comfortable than people.

 

What kind of research went into writing this book?  What is your favorite research story? What cool facts and findings didn’t make it into the book, but you loved discovering?

I end up doing a lot of odd research for books, mainly to answer “how does this work” questions and “what does this look like” ones. A couple of questions for UTP included such things as how different state lottery commissions work and what an international first class flight cabin looks like.

The most fun I had with research, though, was getting to visit cities virtually I would dearly love to visit in person. The maps! The photos! The stores! The food! Some of the settings in the story I’ve visited in person—Manhattan (many times) and Prince Edward Island (only once, sadly)—and while I’ve been to Germany, I’ve never visited Marburg.

In trying to find a good spot for a particular sort of house in the Welsh countryside, I came across the lovely town of Hay-on-Wye and thought I would virtually walk into town and find a bookstore. What I didn’t realize about Hay-on-Wye (and everyone who knows Wales already did) was that it’s much more difficult to find something that’s not a bookstore. Book lovers’ paradise, with a book festival every year. Someday, I must go during the festival.

Some cool things found during research that weren’t important to the story:

  • Marburg has a lot of grocery stores around the edges of old town. A lot. And German grocery stores look really nice.
  • There are people online who review first class intercontinental flights. Who knew? These reviews include things like snooty, condescending reviews of wine served and the quality of linens. Truly an eye opener.
  • Elephants are a big part of Thai culture (that was not news to me.) In reaseaching the best places to see elephants in Chang Mai, it became evident that any tourist with a conscience needs to choose their elephant experiences carefully. Some elephant tours are all about elephant welfare and preserving wild populations while others exploit the elephants.

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What draws you to the particular genre or style that you write? What do you think draws readers to these kinds of books?

I write speculative fiction because that’s where I’m most comfortable. I devoured science fiction and fantasy as a child (referred to by my parents as literary junk food but they still supported my heavy reading habit.) As a socially awkward child with an overactive imagination, I needed these stories for oh, so many reasons. I write it because I live in the real world—I’d rather not also write about it.

Readers come to spec fic from a variety of different perspectives, but I think there is one common reader experience in spec fic genres. It allows us distance. We may become enormously attached to the characters and emotionally involved in the plot to the point of tears or heart-pounding anxiety or cheers of triumph, but the characters’ lives, their worlds, are not our own. Because of this, we’re able to take that half step back and examine serious issues both societal and personal from a more objective point of view.

 

What piece of advice would you want to share with other writers?

Don’t write in a vacuum. I’ve met too many new writers over the years who think they understand what they’re doing because they’re well-read and have degrees. That’s a good start. But writing is not a solitary activity, all the common wisdom about lonely writers in drafty garrets aside. Writing is a contract between the author and the reader, and if we’re failing to connect on some level, we’re failing to fulfill that contract.

Find people willing to read your work (people who don’t have a stake in your happiness.) Find people whom you know are better at this than you, who have done this successfully. Find a mentor to guide you through the process of publication. Reach out, reach out, reach out—for support, for critique, for fact checking, for sensitivity, for emotional feedback, for simple encouragement. There is nothing more arrogant and more horribly lonely than the solitary writer.

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What else can we expect from you in the near future?

After a couple of tough years where a lot of energy had to go into reissues, I’ve promised readers that this will be the year of new releases. The third installment of the Offbeat Crimes series, Skim Blood and Savage Verse, comes out March 7 – paranormal humor. The second Brandywine Investigations omnibus with books four and five will be coming up shortly. There will be more Offbeat Crimes, possibly a new fantasy from Dreamspinner, hopefully the return to the shelves of Sub Zero, which is the last missing ESTO Universe novel, and several other things I’d like to get to but won’t jinx by naming them.

 

Where can people find your work? (Besides ABSW ;)–though they should totally check here first!)

My work lives at Mischief Corner Books, Dreamspinner Press, Pride Publishing and MLR Press – so those publishers’ web stores and all the distributors they use.

 

How can we follow your work, share your awesomeness, or otherwise stalk you in a totally non-creepy way?

My website is http://angelmartinezauthor.weebly.com where I have the release schedule on the front page and news every Thursday on the blog.

You can also find flash fiction for the Brimstone crew every Tuesday on the Mischief Corner Books blog (on mischiefcornerbooks.com)

Optimal stalking can also be accomplished on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/amartinez2 and on my FB group https://www.facebook.com/groups/angelmartinez

Thank you so much for joining us for this interview, Angel!  We look forward to hosting you on Thursday, March 2, at 7:00 PM at our 65 James Street store that’s “bigger on the inside.”

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