Congratulations to Elise Abram and I Was, Am, Will Be Alice for winning the 2017 Kindle Book Review Awards in YA.
Get your eCopy of I Was, Am, Will Be Alice, on sale for a limited time for only $0.99 to celebrate!
Why are aliens visiting us? Will the future be dystopic and if so, what might happen along the way?
Aliens, ghosts, clones, zombies, vampires, nightmares come to life, teleportation…
Is your interest piqued?
One book, thirteen stories.
In The Nexus and Other Stories, science fiction author Elise Abram explores the myths of the modern world. When vice overcomes common sense, the results cannot be positive. Elise Abram writes from the heart, examining the beliefs and obsessions of contemporary life, speculating what might happen if the science we are toying with and/or if the creatures we glorify in our popular culture become commonplace.
Here’s the itinerary so far:
Enter a Rafflecopter giveaway to win 1 of 3 eCopies of I Was, Am, Will Be Alice.
EMSA Publishing is pleased to announce the release of I Was, Am, Will be Alice by Elise Abram this summer. I Was, Am, Will be Alice takes its inspiration from The Time Traveler’s Wife and Alice in Wonderland and Through the Looking-glass. At its heart, Alice is a contemporary, Young Adult, coming of age novel, that will appeal to middle grade through adult readers.
In I Was, Am, Will Be Alice, after narrowly escaping death in a school shooting, 9 year old Alice Carroll realizes she can time travel when under extreme stress, a situation she is determined to learn to control in order to go back to the day of the shooting to save the lives of her teacher and classmates and to discover the identity of the woman who sacrificed herself so Alice could live.
So here I am 6 months on blood thinners and still feeling so much head pain. Bivalirudin and Paclitaxel-Eluting vs. However, studies are available for the individual active components, azelastine and fluticasone propionate la source. Fluocinonide and alcohol should not be used together.
We need your help deciding on which is the most striking cover. Vote for the cover mock-up that grabs your attention, and seems to best illustrate the tone and storyline. Which one would you be most likely to buy if you saw it on Amazon or in a book store? The poll closes at midnight on 6 April 16. Feel free to vote for your top 3 choices.
Thanking you in advance for your help,
EMSA Publishing is thrilled to announce the re-release of Elise Abram’s Phase Shift.
In Phase Shift, archaeology professor Molly McBride is given an artifact that is the key to another planet, a doppelganger Earth called Gaia. Life on Gaia seems idyllic at first, but Molly soon learns the Gaians harbour a dark secret. Phase shifting technology, used to travel from their world to ours, has the potential to destroy Gaia, which will have serious repercussions for Earth. Phase Shift is Molly’s journey of discovery as she tries to find a way to save both planets from destruction.
Originally published in 2012, Phase Shift’s message remains germane today, as it questions our decision to choose economy over ecology. In her book, Abram questions the justification of supporting the status quo to the detriment of the planet. In a recent article on her website, Abram says,
“On Earth, we face global warming as a result of our love of profit and our reluctance to change to greener fuels because it will mess up the economy. On Gaia, there is a group of people who continue to experiment with terraforming and shifting between the two planets in spite of a moratorium of both. The result is, no matter what the general population does–buying fuel-efficient vehicles, conserving, reducing, reusing, recycling, composting, etc.–it doesn’t matter, because the Gaian’s are still practising terraforming and shifting.”
The main theme behind Phase Shift is that, if the government and big business don’t get on board with saving the planet, things are going to get a whole lot worse before they get better, which is a fear many of us share with the author.
Phase Shift is one in a growing number of fictional works that fall into the genre of Eco-Fiction or Cli-Fi, which was born because “the threat seems to have become too pressing to ignore, and less abstract, thanks to a nonstop succession of mega-storms and record-shattering temperatures.” In her article, Cli-Fi, the Birth of a Genre, author Rebecca Tuhus-Dubrow cites “major novelists” who have published books in this genre, including Margaret Atwood, and Ian McEwan; Abram is among good company.
To learn more about Phase Shift and to read the first three chapters, please visit the book’s homepage.