Our Amazon Holiday eBook Deals in Mystery & Suspense!
Family Matters, edited by Anita Page for NY Sisters in Crime. is $1.30 (reg. $4.99). Includes the award-winning story: “The Kaluki Kings of Queens,” and “Murder in a Family!” from the Distinguished List in BEST AMERICAN MYSTERIES 2015. Read the Murder New York Style anthologies in any order.
Fresh Slices, edited by Terrie Farley Moran for NY Sisters in Crime, is $1.30 (reg. $4.99). Slices of life beyond the tourist’s view, by turns funny, tough, and somber. Read the Murder New York Style anthologies in any order.
We’re still bragging about Family Matters’ two award-winning stories!
We’re thrilled to announce that two stories published in Family Matters, latest in NYSinC’s Murder New York Style series, have received outstanding honors in the short mystery arena. Cathi Stoler’s “The Kaluki Kings of Queens,” won the prestigious 2015 Derringer Award for Best Short Story (1,001–4,000 words). And Stephanie Wilson-Flaherty’s fabulous “Murder in a Family,” was placed on the Distinguished List in The Best American Mystery Stories 2015.
Introducing Glenmere Press
We’re a small press publishing a few titles each year. Our quality trade paperbacks and eBooks are digitally produced to exacting standards.
We maintain editorial control over what we publish, working in close partnership with our authors instead of answering to corporate gatekeepers. Because our list is small, production is fast, and we can respond quickly to shifts in the marketplace and to emerging production and distribution challenges.
In order to offer readers alternatives to the mainstream market, we look for unique voices, foster emerging authors, and attend to design input. We make sure readers find our books and that they stay in print. We keep on top of what’s happening in the world of publishing, and offer our authors a better deal.
Our newest release . . .
Gretchen Gibbs’ Anne of the Fens a fictionalized YA historical romance based on written records. Second in The Bradstreet Chronicles, it tells the story of Gibbs’ ancestor, the girl who would grow up to become America’s first published poet, Anne Bradstreet.
“The passion for her predecessor in life and letters is clear in Gibbs’ novel,” says Jenny Maloney, reviewer for Macmillan’s criminalelement.com. “Gibbs does a lovely job setting the tone of the piece early on. The language is formal – rather like Witch of Blackbird Pond, in tone and Puritanical subject matter (though with more romantic underpinnings) – and evokes the historical sense of the day. . . Gibbs uses [the opening sequence] to introduce Anne as a girl with more than a passing interest in men and the Bard himself, Shakespeare.”