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REVIEW: Midnight Man – Kevin Klehr

The Midnight Man - Kevin Klehr

Genre: Fantasy LGBTQ+ Category: Gay Reviewer: Ulysses, Paranormal Romance Guild Get It On Amazon About The Book Stanley is almost fifty. He hates his job, has an overbearing mother, and is in a failed relationship. Then he meets Asher, the man of his dreams, literally in his dreams. Asher is young, captivating, and confident about his future—everything Stanley is not. So, Asher gives Stan a gift. The chance to be an extra five years younger each time they meet. Some of their adventures are whimsical. A few are challenging. Others are totally surreal. All are designed to bring Stan closer … Read more


AI - pixabay

FOR READERS & WRITERS Today’s writer topic comes from QSFer Jim Comer: Will people will stop having “real” relationships if AIs become so sophisticated at learning that they can get to know people and meeting their needs better than other humans ever could? Writers: This is a writer chat – you are welcome to share your own book/link, as long as it fits the chat, but please do so as part of a discussion about the topic. Join the chat: FB: MeWe:

FOR WRITERS: Healthy Queer Relationships

lesbian couple - 123rf

FOR WRITERS What do *healthy* queer relationships look like? How do we portray positive experiences of queer life in entertainment, when live examples may be difficult to come by in a culture that is often queer-hostile? How do people discovery their identity and orientation? What would it be like if we *taught* those things in school — how to look inside yourself and map your traits so you could pursue them and be happy? This is a legacy chat. Join the chat

Discussion: Do We Need Relationships?

Today’s topic comes from QSFer Heather Rose Jones: Are relationships necessary? What does it mean for a character to be LGBTQI if the story doesn’t involve sex or romance? (Yes, this is meant to be deliberately provocative.) It’s a great question. This actually came up at Rainbow Con panel I was on discussing LGBTY sci fi. One of the audience members asked if it was really LGBT fiction of the character(s) didn’t have a relationship or ever get together. In other words, what then distinguished the character from a straight protagonist? It’s a valid question. My own answer is that … Read more