"The Lost Women of Lost Lake" is a detective story whose main characters are a group of lesbian friends who spend a few days together after many years. But we understand from the first pages of Ellen Hart's book that one of those women is hiding a terrible secret that could jeopardize her marriage.
Michele Rivera has published a new book entitled "With a Purpose."
“Finding The Grain”, by the author Wynn Malone, is the story of a reconstruction after several dramas, the development of a young woman who must continue her life without her parents, then without the woman whom she loves.
Today, I am very happy to present you one of our new partners, Bywater Books, which celebrates its 10 years of publishing of fictions written by lesbian authors.
Authors, Luca Panzini, Fabri Kramer, and Eric Rosswood, are teaming up for a one time only book signing located at the Gay’s the Word Bookstore in London. Panzini and Kramer are the co-authors of Some People Have Two Dads and Some People Have Two Mums, two books that cover the topic of children living in households with same-sex parents. Panzini’s latest book is set to be released in early April and is titled, Adopting our TwoDads. The story revolves around two children who end up being adopted by a loving gay couple.
While dialogues, "Taking the Lead", written by Michele Rivera, is a book that explores the fact of not being afraid to be who you are, not being afraid of your attractions.
This book explores the discovery of sexuality and the first time in a lesbian life through the story of a teenager.
Here is a new book that will surely interest you. "Wild Girls Wild Nights: True Lesbian Sex Stories" is a lesbian erotic book edited by an expert in the field, which means that this is the kind of book which is very, very hot.
"Dysphoria" is a hard-line thriller extremely well written by Karelia Stetz-Waters, a lesbian author from Oregon.
Katja Michael is a German writer to whom reading and writing became a passion as the years. The day she started studying English literature, she discovered a passion for the language. Inevitably, she ended up writing novels in English and recently released "She Came At Dawn," a lesbian love novel.
I spend a lot of time looking for new things to read to expand my knowledge of the community, but lately, I have really been looking for a novel or something more positive with trans* characters. A few days ago, I found this article, describing a young adult novel written from the first-person perspective of a transman: Beautiful Music for Ugly Children by Kirstin Cronn-Mills. After reading the article, a defense by Cronn-Mills of her decision to write from the perspective of a trans* individual despite being cis, I decided to read the book myself and see how I felt about it. Where does the line between trying to represent the community and appropriation and misrepresentation lie?
I love how we can say so much in poetry which we may otherwise not be able to articulate, and I have been looking continually at poetry focusing on trans* themes. One of my friends recently introduced me to Gabe Moses, a transman who has competed in the National Poetry Slam, as a member of both the Berkeley Poetry Slam Team and Atlanta’s Art Amok Slam Team.