(See what I did there? No? Then click the link and it will make more sense)
So, a day late, but NOT a dollar short. Click the link; it's all good.
Among other things, I'm thankful for segues like this that allow me to introduce this week's EATING AUTHORS guest, Renee Carter Hall. She's waiting there at the link below to tell you all about her most memorable meal. And no, it's is not a Thanksgiving story.
I know, I know, you can all use a break, a distraction, from the last frantic 24 hours of political bloviation that assaults you wherever you go. So allow me to point you to this week's EATING AUTHORS guest, Rick Wilber, a balm to your senses this fine day. A brief respite that we all need. Tomorrow will be here soon enough.
Also, please vote.
By way of making it up to you, allow me to introduce Edward M. Lerner, this week's guest at EATING AUTHORS, who has come all this way to tell you about his most memorable meal.
I confess, my initial instinct is to crawl back under the covers when I see that temperature. But no, I can't deprive you of your weekly dose of EATING AUTHORS. And so, to warm you up, here's a link to Becky Chambers talking about her most memorable meal. Appropriately, it takes place in Iceland.
Of course, you're free to click the link even if you don't have the day or or don't otherwise need to fill your time. :)
Meanwhile, Monday also means a fresh segment at EATING AUTHORS, and so it's my great pleasure to introduce you to Travis Heermann, this week's guest. The link below will take you on the wild ride that is his most memorable meal.
Don't delay. Click it right now!
This week's EATING AUTHORS guest is Mishell Baker, and she has what may well be the most unusual meal of the hundreds that have appeared on this blog. But don't take my word for it, check it out yourself.
Also, please remember, be excellent to one another.
But you can find a modicum of joy and comfort today by meeting this week's EATING AUTHORS guest, Sharon Joss, and reading of her most memorable meal.
I'm also the founder and director of the Klingon Language Institute, which has been a very wild ride. More recently, I began a speculative fiction small press, Paper Golem, aimed at serving the niche of up-and-coming new writers as well as providing a market for novellas.
In 2007, I was nominated for the John W. Campbell Award for best new writer; in 2010 I received a Hugo nomination for best short story; in 2013 I garnered a Nebula nomination for best novella. In fiction I'm probably most known for the series of stories, novelettes, and novels about the Amazing Conroy and his buffalo dog companion, Reggie.
I live near Philadelphia with my wife, Valerie, who is neither a psychologist nor a Klingon speaker.
If you add me, you'll go into my Unknown Follower circle until I hear from you with some idea which of the above (and it can be more than one) you're better suited to.
- Kansas State UniversityPsychology, 1985 - 1987
- Kansas State UniversityPsychology, 1983 - 1985
- California State University, NorthridgePsycholinguistics, 1979 - 1983
- University of California, Santa CruzPsychology, 1977 - 1978
- Hypnosis4WritersHypnotist, present
- Buffalogic, Inc.Author, present
- Paper Golem LLCPublisher, present
- Wedge Medical CenterChief Compliance Officer, present
Sequence a Science Fiction Writer - Fundraiser Profile - YouCaring.com
The Overview. Jay Lake is an award-winning American author of ten science fiction novels and over 300 short stories. He is also one of more