Fresh FIction Box Not To Miss
Fresh Pick | DEAD MAN TALKING by Casey Daniels
Fresh Pick / June 30, 2010

Pepper Martin Mysteries, No. 5 October 2009 On Sale: October 6, 2009 304 pages ISBN: 0425230740 EAN: 9780425230749 Mass Market Paperback $7.99 Add to Wish List Paranormal, Mystery Buy at Hurry to catch up on the Pepper Martin series. Tomb With A View, the next book in the series hits shelves on July 6. Dead Man Talking by Casey Daniels Heiress-turned-cemetery-tour-guide Pepper Martin is not happy to discover that a local reality TV show, Cemetery Survivor, will be filmed at Cleveland’s Monroe Street Cemetery-and she has to be a part of it. To make matters worse, the ghost of a wrongly convicted killer needs Pepper’s help to clear his name. But digging for the truth could put her in grave danger. The fifth book in the Pepper Martin Mystery Series Excerpt The ghosts were waiting for me when I arrived at Monroe Street Cemetery that morning. I figured they would be. They’d been hanging around my office at Garden View Cemetery ever since the day a couple weeks earlier when my boss, Ella Silverman, informed me that instead of leading tours through Garden View that summer, I would be spending my time working on a restoration project at Monroe…

KATHRYNE KENNEDY | How to Undress an Eighteenth Century Gentleman
Author Guest / June 30, 2010

Hello again to all the Fresh Fiction readers! It sure is a pleasure to be back here, and I’m looking forward to hearing from all the kind people that I remember! I put together a simple cheat-sheet for writers about eighteenth century clothing, and I thought it might not only be a good guide for writers researching the era, but also a bit of fun for readers who love history (although you may want to note the changes I made because of the fantasy aspect of my world). So without further ado, here’s how you might go about undressing my hero, General Dominic Raikes, from my upcoming release The Fire Lord’s Lover 1. Shoes: First, let’s get Dominic comfortable be removing his shoes or boots. Like the women, men wore heeled shoes similar to our modern day clogs where you slip your foot in, but mostly of black with large buckles. The toes started out square, and went round by 1740. Pumps had low heels. I prefer my hero to wear boots, however, and many a military man wore them to a ball. I prefer the half jackboots, which ended below the knee in a turned-down top, made of leather….