The second stop on my queer literary adventure has been delightful! As much as Melmoth the Wanderer was a slog through meandering gothic horror, Joseph and His Friend, A Story of Pennsylvania, by Bayard Taylor is brimming with sweetness and romance.
Here are my final thoughts on Charles Maturin's "Melmoth the Wanderer" and a peek at the next stop on my queer literary adventure.
I'm still traveling with Melmoth, the Wanderer, even though my Goodread's profile is judging me.
In all the talk about Jussie S. we continue to ignore the fact that #QPOC are more likely to be victims of hate crimes & less likely to get support from law enforcement.
It's a rainy Thursday afternoon, perfect for curling up with my pup, a cup of tea. Join me as I confront some body shame and ruminate on a queer appearance in "Melmoth the Wanderer."
What better way to end the first month of the year with the beginning of a queer literary journey through time from the 19th century to the present. It's worth exploring the past to experience the strength of our forebearers and to remember that love, and life (I can't believe I'm quoting Jurassic Park) will find a way.
Hello and Happy New Year. 2018 was a year of community, exploration, joy, and grief. Here's a look at what happened in 2018 and what I'm looking forward to as 2019 unfolds.
via Why are the Mound of Gaia Stories about a Polyamorous Thruple? OR Healthy Representation Matters
Here is the latest offering from my erotica-writing alter ego Anne Stagg. “Flame’s Tongue” blends erotica and fantasy fiction, creating a universe where the Greek gods, demi-gods, and daemons still have a hand ruling the elemental magic in our world and theirs. It is up to a powerful Sorceress her two lovers to lead the Sacred Order, the Mound of Gaia, that keeps it all balanced.
Jennifer's poem "Concerning the morning I would not make love to you" is now up live in the Fall 2017 Issue of Burnt Pine Magazine.