Great new review of Blood Moon: A Captive’s Tale

Great new review of Blood Moon: A Captive’s Tale. Read on below.

John Sloan's Reviews

Chatlien, Ruth. Blood Moon: A Captive’s Tale. Amika, Northfield Illinois, 2017. F;6/17.

This is a lovely thing. It’s in the Endurance and Violence genre but it’s about good feminism. My idea of it, anyway. The main character is a strong truth-seeking self-critical woman, temperamental, maker of mistakes, but true to herself and a mother-bear when her children need her. There is no feminism as it’s usually served up or fawning false apology for Europeans overrunning indigenous people. This author had something much bigger in mind.

The scene is mid-19th century Minnesota. White settlers are gathered in small administrative villages apparently as overseers of Sioux and other Indian tribes. Sarah (who existed and wrote a memoir on which the book is based) with a toddler girl and five-year-old boy is married to the local doctor John Wakefield. They live in a comfortable house that they have decorated, she is kind and…

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Life Long now on sale

Life Long, the new novel by esteemed author Ronald L. Ruiz, is now on sale.

Cover art by Phe Ruiz.

Ray Lopez is on the run with a duffel bag full of cash. Both drug dealers and the police are after him. But Ray is not a criminal. His last brush with the law was over traffic tickets. Recently released from the hospital with a diagnosis of schizophrenia, he is haunted by voices, auditory hallucinations, that frighten him and cause him to question his every move.…

Read more and buy now on Amazon, Kindle or AmikaPress.com. Coming soon to Kobo and Nook. We’re excited to have Life Long join our latest releases, Blood Moon and Called Out, and hope you will enjoy these great new reads!

Now on sale! Blood Moon: A Captive’s Tale

Blood Moon: A Captive’s Tale, the new novel by Ruth Hull Chatlien, is now on sale!

Cover art & design by Lane Brown.

“Chatlien’s mastery of the historical period—especially the life and culture of the Sioux—is notable and creates a fictional atmosphere of authenticity. A subtle dramatization of the conflict between white settlers and Native Americans in the 19th century.”

Read more of the Kirkus  review, and others, now on Amazon.