Nat Burns is a professional writer and editor who retired from a publishing career in Central Virginia to relocate to the Land of Enchantment, Albuquerque, New Mexico. She is a published journalist many times over and currently writes a monthly column as the music editor for Lesbian News Magazine. Since the publication of her first lesbian novel, Two Weeks in August (2010), Burns has been a full - time novelist and will have seven novels in print by 2013. Her shorter fiction works have appeared in more than a dozen anthologies as well.
Complete information is listed on the author's web site.
Fidelia Grace Nelson, nicknamed Fox for her thick, red hair and wild nature, came to America in the 1700s to help populate the new settlement of Savannah, Georgia. Though disappointment reigned supreme in this new land, Fox's good nature as she grew buoyed everyone. Then, she fell in love with her best friend, Maggie.
It was a difficult love, as a relationship between two women would not further their two families' plans for success, but Fox was determined to make it happen. But such a love was not to be.
Fox, brokenhearted, escapes into the wilderness of uncharted lands. This sets in motion a life of hard work, tragic love among the native Cree people and eventual prosperity. Her plantation, Trapper's Folly, near the port of New Orleans, becomes well respected for its humanitarian ethics and excellent management.
Though doing well, Fox, middle-aged, realizes that she is lonely. To escape this, she travels back to Georgia to find everything very different than before. Will love be waiting there for her?
This epic novel takes the reader to the early days of America and shares the adventures of a powerful frontier woman who summarily beats the odds and thrives despite adversity.
Tentative Publication Date: July 2018
Wittering Way, The
The Meab have lived peacefully in the forest surrounding Lake Feidlimed for millions of centuries. Even when the humans arrived in their silver sky ships, the Meab had stayed strong, if hidden. Now, human technology has taken over the Brinc clan and Cleome, eldest daughter of the Widdershin join, finds she must avenge her slaughtered parents and rescue her captured sister.
Getting onto Brinc lands won't be easy. To get there she, and her ragtag band of young peers, must deal with the elementals of nature who try to prevent their passage, as well as trying to blend into a society now as much metal as magic. At the citadel of Signe Ray, Cleome faces her greatest challenge and her greatest grief. Will she take the next, dangerous step and summon the darkest forces of evil to fight at her side? Or will she admit defeat against such overwhelming odds?
This story, the first in the Tales of the Meab series introduces us to the many magical joins of the nature-based Witta clan and the oh-so-rational joins of the machine-based Brinc clan and the ongoing differences between them.
Gospel, using erotic poetry and prose, takes the reader on a journey into the mysterious world of woman-to-woman relationships.
The first part, Genesis (We Desire), focuses on that initial, all-consuming attraction two women can feel for one another. Beginning with the phrase "you steal across me like twilight" and progressing to the physical awe portrayed in "Wet Panties", Genesis propels the reader into the passion of part two.
The second section, Psalms (We Love), shares the intense sensuality experienced by new lovers. "I feel a sort of hum, electric in nature" lays a path to "aching, hesitant, I limp emotion closer" as women explore issues of passion and deep need, abandon and trust.
In the third part, Revelation (We Lose), lovers separate on emotional and physical levels. The words "you take my love yet deny my passion" reveal the frustration caused by the machinations of a lover and the phrase "a loneliness seeps through, saturating a living sponge grown of flesh and blood" deals with indifference.
In summary, Genesis is the burgeoning of love, Psalms, the fruition of passion, and Revelation, the grief of loss.
This book is unique in that it consists of small servings of emotion, whether glee, sadness, frustration or anger, and a myriad of women instead of one main protagonist. There is a thread of continuity between the three units and the resolved situations in each short story. It is erotic, sometimes graphic, and draws the reader into the highly sensual lives of women.
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