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Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of The Ophelia Prophecy and Ghost Planet - April 2, 2014


Please welcome Sharon Lynn Fisher to The Qwillery. The Ophelia Prophecy, Sharon's most recent novel, was published on April 1, 2014 by Tor.



Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of The Ophelia Prophecy and Ghost Planet - April 2, 2014




TQ:  Welcome back to The Qwillery. Your new novel, The Ophelia Prophecy, was published yesterday. Has your writing process changed (or not) from when you wrote Ghost Planet (2012) to The Ophelia Prophecy?

Sharon:  Oh, that is a cool question! I was just thinking about that the other day. The biggest change is I’m no longer 100% pantser. The first fifty pages or so of GHOST PLANET pretty much wrote themselves, and having written two books since then, I’ve decided that’s the way it works for me. But unlike the first draft of GHOST PLANET, with my more recent novels I’m also writing and revising the story’s synopsis as I go, especially in the first half of the book. I can’t get too detailed because as a pantser, that really takes all the fun out of it for me. And I never fully commit myself to the synopsis, as I may need to change things up as I go. But I need to keep an eye toward structure and pace or I risk getting in a muddle.

One kind of funny thing that has stayed the same is the reverse engineering part of my process. I still come up with titles first, and the whole story somehow unpacks from there. That’s a mystery I don’t try to probe into too much. You can’t mess with that stuff!



TQ:  What do you wish that you knew about book publishing when Ghost Planet came out that you know now?

Sharon:  I’m going to answer a slightly different question, but one that’s in the same spirit. I wish that when I’d written GHOST PLANET there were as many options for writers as there are now. Not because I would have made a different choice — Tor has been great for my brand; my editor GETS my books — but because I think I would have relaxed a little knowing that if no traditional publisher was interested in my book, I could make a go of it myself. I would have felt a little more in control of my destiny, which would have saved me a good deal of nail biting.



TQ:  Both novels are Science Fiction and Romance. What appeals to you about these genres? Does a Romance absolutely have to have an HEA?

Sharon:  Despite the fact that I’ve never really considered myself a romance reader, I can say without hesitation that yes, romance absolutely has to have an HEA. At least for me. As a matter of fact when NONromance books don’t have at least a hopeful ending I tend to get cranky. I can take downer endings in movies because it’s not much of a time commitment. But books are a whole different deal.

Beyond the HEA, in my book (ha!), anything goes. I’ve always loved books that have integral romantic plotlines, but push the boundaries of traditional structure. OUTLANDER, for example. And THE LAST HOUR OF GANN. And I think that gets back to the first part of this question: speculative fiction is particularly conducive to pushing those boundaries. Examining relationships in new dimensions (literally at times!). That’s why I write it.



TQ:  Tell us something about The Ophelia Prophecy that is not in the book description.

Sharon:  One of the important characters in this story is actually the hero’s ship, Banshee. Here’s one of my favorite descriptions of her and her kind:

The Manti, not their creators, had been responsible for merging insect and plant DNA with artificial intelligence. The Scarab fleet had made the Manti masters of the skies. And now this particular serial number had gone sentient over a barely there, sylph of a human woman who’d all but forgotten her own name.



TQ:  What sorts of research did you do for The Ophelia Prophecy?

Sharon:  Lots of science-y stuff — recombinant DNA, and biomimicry. Open science, biohacking, and DIY bio. The event that really jumpstarted my research was a seminar on open science at the University of Washington in Seattle. When they started talking about arguments against open science — the kinds of experimentation some people are afraid it will open the door to — I really sat up and paid attention. Also a book that was released near the end of my first draft — FRANKENSTEIN’S CAT — helped me refine some of my worldbuilding and descriptions.

I also drew on some of my European travels, setting parts of the book in boggy western Ireland and Granada, Spain.



TQ:  Which character in The Ophelia Prophecy surprised you the most?

Sharon:  The hero’s sister, Iris, who is much more exotic than the hero (with praying mantis wings and spiky arms). She starts off the story seeming to want to help and protect the heroine, Asha. I kept writing her that way, but later had to backtrack, because that’s just not Iris. At times she seems to have very human, emotion-based motivations, but then she’ll drop some comment that makes it clear how pragmatic she is. She really kept me guessing about what she’d do next. Even in the end when we begin to better understand her motivations, she remains an enigmatic character. She’s got unfinished business with a human/wolf transgenic ex-priest, and I’ll have to give them their own book eventually. She’ll haunt me if I don’t.



TQ:  What's next?

Sharon:  ECHO 8! Coming out next year, also from Tor. This is my most accessible setting yet — modern-day Seattle. But don’t worry, there’s plenty of geeky sci-fi bits, suspense, adventure, and romance. I don’t have an official blurb yet, but on my web site I describe it like this: Parallel-universe romantic suspense that explores possible connections between quantum physics and psi (also a Bermuda Love Triangle between a parapsychologist, an FBI agent, and an energy vampire).



TQ:  Thank you for joining us at The Qwillery.

Sharon:  Thank you so much for having me!





The Ophelia Prophecy
Tor Books, April 1, 2014
Trade Paperback and eBook, 320 pages

Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of The Ophelia Prophecy and Ghost Planet - April 2, 2014
Our world is no longer our own.
We engineered a race of superior fighters--the Manti, mutant humans with insect-like abilities. Twenty-five years ago they all but destroyed us.
In Sanctuary, some of us survive. Eking out our existence. Clinging to the past.
Some of us intend to do more than survive.

Asha and Pax—strangers and enemies—find themselves stranded together on the border of the last human city, neither with a memory of how they got there.

Asha is an archivist working to preserve humanity’s most valuable resource—information—viewed as the only means of resurrecting their society.

Pax is Manti, his Scarab ship a menacing presence in the skies over Sanctuary, keeping the last dregs of humanity in check.

But neither of them is really what they seem, and what humanity believes about the Manti is a lie.

With their hearts and fates on a collision course, they must unlock each other's secrets and forge a bond of trust before a rekindled conflict pushes their two races into repeating the mistakes of the past.

The Ophelia Prophecy is the thrilling new SF romance from Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of Ghost Planet



Ghost Planet
Tor Science Fiction, October 30, 2012
Mass Market Paperback and eBook, 352 pages

Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of The Ophelia Prophecy and Ghost Planet - April 2, 2014
Psychologist Elizabeth Cole prepared for the worst when she accepted a job on a newly discovered world—a world where every colonist is tethered to an alien who manifests in the form of a dead loved one. But she never expected she'd struggle with the requirement to shun these "ghosts." She never expected to be so attracted to the charming Irishman assigned as her supervisor. And she certainly never expected to discover she died in a transport crash en route to the planet.

As a ghost, Elizabeth is symbiotically linked to her supervisor, Murphy—creator of the Ghost Protocol, which forbids him to acknowledge or interact with her. Confused and alone—oppressed by her ghost status and tormented by forbidden love—Elizabeth works to unlock the secrets of her own existence.

But her quest for answers lands her in a tug-of-war between powerful interests, and she soon finds herself a pawn in the struggle for control of the planet…a struggle that could separate her forever from the man that she loves.





About Sharon

Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of The Ophelia Prophecy and Ghost Planet - April 2, 2014
A Romance Writers of America RITA Award finalist and a three-time RWA Golden Heart Award finalist, SHARON LYNN FISHER lives in the Pacific Northwest. She writes books for the geeky at heart—sci-fi flavored stories full of adventure and romance—and battles writerly angst with baked goods, Irish tea, and champagne. Her works include Ghost Planet (2012), The Ophelia Prophecy (2014), and Echo 8 (2015). You can visit her online at SharonLynnFisher.com.






Website  ~  Facebook  ~  Twitter @sharonfisher




Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012

And the winners are...




Deliver Me from Temptation (Paladin Warriors 2) by Tes Hilaire - Read the Guest Blog here.


Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012

Question:  Has there ever been a time when your creative muse abandoned you? If so, please tell us how you got out of your funk and if not, feel free to ask any question that comes to mind about me or my writing process.

SdyLion who said...

I write our annual Christmas letter every year. I was better at it in the beginning, rhyming the words and all, but now, I just tell it like it is. I feel like I am either brimming with creativity when it comes to writing, or I am just empty.




Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012




Eyes to See (The Jeremiah Hunt Chronicles 1) by Joseph Nassise - Read the Interview here.

Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012

Question:  Where (town, city, etc.) was the last Urban Fantasy novel you read set? 

Texas Book Lover who said...

The last UF books I read were the Mercy Thompson series set in the Tr-Cities area of Washington.




Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012




Awaken the Curse (Imnada Brotherhood eNovella) by Alexa Egan - Read the Guest Blog here.

Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012

Question:  I'm a huge fan of e-novella prequels and e-novellas in general.  What about you?

erin who said...

Thanks for a great post and congrats to Alexa on the newest release! Sounds fantastic :)

I've actually really become a fan of prequel novellas. It gives me a taste of the world and what to expect, which is great if it's a new to me author. Plus, the pricing is pretty good and for just a dollar or two, you get almost a 1/3 of a book! Before my kindle, I'd have never searched out novellas but now that they are becoming more available, I've been gobbling them up :)




Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012





Ghost Planet by Sharon Lynn Fisher (3 winners) - Read the Guest Blog here

Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012

Question:  What’s your favorite genre blend?

Rebe who said...

I love sci fi with romance, steampunk, and urban fantasy with a touch of romance (I'm a bit off PNR these days).




Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012




The winners have been notified and have until 11:59 PM US Eastern Time on December 30, 2012 to respond or The Qwillery will very randomly choose a new winner or winners.

Thank you to everyone who participated!



Guest Blog by Sharon Lynn Fisher - You Got Sci-Fi in My Romance! - & Giveaway - November 12, 2012

Please welcome Sharon Lynn Fisher to The Qwillery as part of the 2012 Debut Author Challenge Guest Blogs. Ghost Planet, Sharon's debut, was published on October 30, 2012. You may read The Qwillery's interview with Sharon here.


Guest Blog by Sharon Lynn Fisher - You Got Sci-Fi in My Romance! - & Giveaway - November 12, 2012



YOU GOT SCI-FI IN MY ROMANCE!

Is anyone else old enough to remember that old Reese’s commercial? Two great tastes that taste great together? (Click for nostalgia, if you dare.)

One of the questions I’m often asked in interviews is why I decided to blend romance and science fiction in my recently released debut, GHOST PLANET. To be honest, it wasn't something I put a huge amount of thought into when I wrote it, but I have certainly thought a lot about it since.

I was just writing what I love – stories that explore relationship dynamics against the backdrop of a speculative setting. Like DRAGONRIDERS OF PERN. THE MISTS OF AVALON. And even Diana Gabaldon’s OUTLANDER -- though the speculative element is small in that one, the impact on the plot and characters is huge.

I think that encapsulates what appeals to me most about blending romance with sci-fi/fantasy. When a character’s whole world is flipped upside-down in a way no one has ever experienced before, really interesting things happen. It sets the stage for mystery, plot twists, and great character development.

And when the story does move into familiar territory for readers – starting a new job, falling in/out of love, becoming pregnant – the sci-fi/fantasy lens can show these elements in a whole new light.

At the time I came up with the idea for GHOST PLANET, I was entering romantic fantasy stories in the Writers of the Future Contest. I kept getting honorable mentions, and was finding it hard to come up with fresh ideas. I thought maybe I’d fare better with sci-fi.

The title of the story came to me first. As I noodled on what a story called “Ghost Planet” might be about, I got the idea for a scene where a scientist travels to a newly discovered world, only to find herself tethered to a sexy alien. Then I thought, “She should be the sexy alien,” and it all took off from there.

The short story version of GHOST PLANET earned me another honorable mention, but more importantly, the premise inspired me so much I kept going. Six weeks later the first draft of the manuscript was finished. A year later it had been named a finalist for RWA’s Golden Heart Award in the paranormal category (umbrella category for romance with a speculative element).

What I didn’t realize at the time: Sci-fi romance has typically been considered a niche market, with a devoted but small audience. I think that’s beginning to change with the popularity of genre blending shows like Battlestar Galactica, and SFR certainly seems to be busting out all over the big screen.

Reader perceptions come into play as well – but I’m willing to bet lots of people are SFR fans without even knowing it. For folks who like sci-fi, novels with romantic plots offer strongly character-driven stories. For folks who like romance, sci-fi offers fresh ideas and healthy servings of adventure and mystery.

Like I said, two great tastes that taste great together. :-)  What’s your favorite genre blend?





About Ghost Planet

Ghost Planet
Tor Books, October 30, 2012
Mass Market Paperback and eBook, 352 pages

Guest Blog by Sharon Lynn Fisher - You Got Sci-Fi in My Romance! - & Giveaway - November 12, 2012
When psychologist Elizabeth Cole arrives on a recently colonized planet to start a new job, she doesn’t expect to find her supervisor, Murphy, so incredibly attractive. She doesn’t expect to see alien beings, native to the planet, materializing as ghosts and following the “colonist” humans around. Most of all, she doesn’t expect to learn that Elizabeth Cole in fact died in a crash en route to this planet, and that she herself a reincarnated ghost-alien, connected symbiotically to Murphy—who, bound by the “Ghost Protocol” that he himself created, is not allowed to interact with or acknowledge Elizabeth in any way.

Confused, alone, and discounted as less than human, Elizabeth works to unlock the secrets of her own existence and fight the blatant discrimination of the Ghost Protocol. But as she draws closer to the truth, she begins to realize that she is only a pawn in the struggle for control of the planet. Oppressed by her ghost status and tantalized by forbidden love, Elizabeth may just be the one to upset the planetary balance….


Excerpt:

We trotted up half a dozen steps and were passing through the glass doors when Murphy said, “We’ll be scanned by security just inside. I hate them being here, raising people’s anxiety level in a place where we want them to feel safe. But all new arrivals pass through here, and someone decided it was a good idea.”

Thinking about the illicit-substance and weapons scans in all the airports and public buildings back home, I raised my eyebrows. “What’s it for?”

“To get a sort of fingerprint on everyone,” he explained, walking through the doorframe-shaped scanner. “Just to make sure we know who’s who. They can’t do it at the transport terminal because no one has ghosts when they first arrive.”

I followed him through the scanner, and a long beep sounded somewhere off to my left as I joined him inside. Murphy’s head jerked toward the sound. His eyes moved to the glass doors we’d just come through, and slowly back to me. He glanced at the security desk on our right.

“Where is it?” Murphy called to the guard, whose fingers were flying over his keyboard. The guard’s ghost leaned against the wall behind him, little more than a shadow.

The man stopped typing and looked up. “I’m sorry, Dr. Murphy?”

“I heard the alert go off, but I don’t see her. My ghost, Simon,” Murphy added, growing impatient. “Do you see her?”

The guard blinked at him a couple times. Then he cleared his throat. “She’s standing right next to you, Dr. Murphy.”





About Sharon Lynn Fisher

Guest Blog by Sharon Lynn Fisher - You Got Sci-Fi in My Romance! - & Giveaway - November 12, 2012
SHARON LYNN FISHER is the author of GHOST PLANET, coming from Tor Books on Oct. 30. The book -- a two-time RWA Golden Heart finalist -- is a sci-fi/romance blend that offers a "fresh and fascinating take on the human-alien problem" (says author Linnea Sinclair). She lives in the Pacific Northwest, where she is hard at work on her next novel and battles writerly angst with baked goods, Irish tea, and champagne. You can visit her online at SharonLynnFisher.com.




Facebook : Twitter : Google+








The Giveaway

THE RULES

What:  Three commenters will win a print copy of Ghost Planet from Tor! US/CANADA ONLY

How:   Answer Sharon's question:

What’s your favorite genre blend?

Please remember - if you don't answer the question your entry will not be counted.

You may receive additional entries by:

1)   Being a Follower of The Qwillery.

2)   Mentioning the giveaway on Facebook and/or Twitter. Even if you mention the giveaway on both, you will get only one additional entry. You get only one additional entry even if you mention the giveaway on Facebook and/or Twitter multiple times.

There are a total of 3 entries you may receive: Comment (1 entry), Follower (+1 entry) and Facebook and/or Twitter (+ 1 entry).  This is subject to change again in the future for future giveaways.

Please leave links for Facebook or Twitter mentions. You MUST leave a way to contact you.

Who and When:  The contest is open to all humans on the planet earth with a US or Canadian mailing address. Contest ends at 11:59pm US Eastern Time on Monday, November 19, 2012. Void where prohibited by law. No purchase necessary. You must be 18 years old or older to enter.

*Giveaway rules are subject to change.*

Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of Ghost Planet - October 4, 2012

Please welcome Sharon Lynn Fisher to The Qwillery as part of the 2012 Debut Author Challenge Interviews. This is also the first stop on the Great Fall 2012 GHOST PLANET Book Launch Blog Tour ExtravapaloozaGhost Planet, Sharon's debut, will be published on October 30, 2012.


Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of Ghost Planet - October 4, 2012


TQ:  Welcome to The Qwillery.

Sharon:  Thanks very much for having me. This is stop #1 on my blog tour and I’m really excited to be here!


TQ:  What would you say is your most interesting writing quirk?



Sharon:  I think writers can be a mess of contradictions. (Or maybe that’s just me.) I rarely outline before starting a new project -- I’m really inspired by discovering my story and characters as I go. Yet if you were the gargoyle that sits on my desk, you would frequently hear me muttering about how much easier this would be if I knew where the bleep I was going.

Perhaps the truth is that writers just like to mutter. A couple of years ago I had this idea for a spinoff of Twitter called Mutter. I think that would be awesome.


TQ:  Who are some of your favorite writers? Who do you feel has influenced your writing?

Sharon:  My most beloved books from childhood and adolescence were A WRINKLE IN TIME (Madeleine L’Engle), WATERSHIP DOWN (Richard Adams), and the Tolkien books. As an adult I’ve particularly loved English classics, my favorites being JANE EYRE and everything by Anthony Trollope. Another of my all-time favorites is OUTLANDER (Diana Gabaldon).

With regard to GHOST PLANET -- SOLARIS, by Stanislaw Lem, and the grim tales of Margaret Atwood, both of whom I paid tribute to in the novel. I also draw a lot of inspiration from science books.

My newest favorite is the WOOL series, by Hugh Howey -- one of those self-publishing success stories. For good reason. Dude can WRITE.

I suppose if you mash all these genres together you can see how I ended up writing science fiction romance!


TQ:  Are you a plotter or a pantser?



Sharon:  I’m a plontser. Or maybe a planter? Anyways you see where I’m going. I used to be 100 percent pantser. After gutting and finally rewriting my first manuscript, I now use a blended approach -- I usually start with a one-paragraph synopsis that’s written as if I'm pitching the story. That helps get me excited about the concept, and plugs in the creative crockpot. The paragraph usually grows to a page or two as I work out the story arc and plot. By that point I’ve usually written at least the opening chapter, and I take off from there. I WILL outline if I’m struggling with some aspect. But I WON’T enjoy it.


TQ:  What is the most challenging thing for you about writing?



Sharon:  Tuning out what a fellow SFR writer has referred to as the “I suck” fairies. I have never known a writer who did not have whole swarms of these locked in closets and sealed up in boxes under the bed. They’re tricksy and they get out. If anyone has found a pest spray that works, for the love of Pete, please share it with me. I’ll send chocolate.


TQ:  Describe Ghost Planet in 140 characters or less. /like a tweet/



Sharon:  Wow, that required some gymnastics. This is a bit of a spoiler with regard to the opening hook, but it’s all in the cover copy as well…

Psychologist takes a job on an alien world. On day 1, she learns she's: Dead. Reincarnated as an alien. Tethered to a man who must shun her.


TQ:  What inspired you to write Ghost Planet?



Sharon:  First came the title. It made me ask, “What would be the story behind a world called “ghost planet”?” For me it almost always begins that way.

Second came the idea of a symbiotic bond between two people -- a man and woman who had not chosen each other, yet could not get away from each other. As a writer drawn to speculative worlds, romance, and science, that idea was fascinating to me. One blogger pointed out that it’s sort of a new twist on the whole soul mate thing. I like that a lot.

Third came the film Sunshine. I loved the slow-building tension in that film, and the focus on the psychology of the characters’ motivations. Also the physicist hero, played by Irish actor Cillian Murphy, inspired GHOST PLANET’s hero, Dr. Grayson Murphy.


TQ:  What sorts of research did you do for Ghost Planet?



Sharon:  As with most sci-fi projects, I spent some time researching the geek aspects – what would their personal technology be like? How would they get to the planet? How would the colonies be constructed? I tried to keep all that to a minimum in the book. It has to be there, but it’s just part of the supporting structure.

The real meat of my research was on symbiosis – specifically, the work biologist Lynn Margulis did on symbiogenesis and Gaia theory. This research was critical to my world-building and character development. When I say “character,” I include the planet itself, because I feel it has a character-like presence in the story.


TQ:  Who was the easiest character to write and why? Hardest and why?



Sharon:  Elizabeth (my heroine) was the most difficult. The first version of her was…well, ME. I think a lot of writers probably start this way. But she didn’t work very well as me. It wasn’t the person she wanted or needed to be. Helping Elizabeth find her true self was a long process that unfolded over multiple versions of the manuscript. It was also very challenging writing from the point of view of a person experiencing something that no real person has ever experienced.

As for the easiest, I’d have to say the physicist-turned-transport-pilot, Garvey. I “got” him from the beginning, and I had a blast writing him. He and a character called Jake (from another of my manuscripts) are probably the only two characters that have ever sprung fully formed from my brain. They are both extreme smart-asses. I’m not sure what that says about me.


TQ:  Without giving anything away, what is/are your favorite scene(s) in Ghost Planet?



Sharon:  I think my favorite scenes occur in chapter 2. The chapter opens with Elizabeth engaged in the fight of her life – a fight to hold onto her identity as others try to strip it away. The chapter closes with her discovery of devastating (and irrefutable) evidence that she’s lost that fight. She’s tethered to a stranger, and yet more alone than she’s ever been.


TQ:  What's next?

Sharon:  First there’s my second book for Tor, working title THE OPHELIA PROPHECY, post-apocalyptic bio-punk romance. A twisty tale with lots of color and texture, science, politics, and adventure.

Hopefully a short or two in the interim -- a story set in the earliest days of colonization on Ardagh 1 (the “ghost planet”), and this unrelated zombie romance thing I’ve had simmering.


TQ:  Thank you for joining us at The Qwillery!

Sharon:  Thank you for the fun interview!



About Ghost Planet

Ghost Planet
Tor Books, October 30, 2012
Mass Market Paperback and eBook, 352 pages

Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of Ghost Planet - October 4, 2012
When psychologist Elizabeth Cole arrives on a recently colonized planet to start a new job, she doesn’t expect to find her supervisor, Murphy, so incredibly attractive. She doesn’t expect to see alien beings, native to the planet, materializing as ghosts and following the “colonist” humans around. Most of all, she doesn’t expect to learn that Elizabeth Cole in fact died in a crash en route to this planet, and that she herself a reincarnated ghost-alien, connected symbiotically to Murphy—who, bound by the “Ghost Protocol” that he himself created, is not allowed to interact with or acknowledge Elizabeth in any way.

Confused, alone, and discounted as less than human, Elizabeth works to unlock the secrets of her own existence and fight the blatant discrimination of the Ghost Protocol. But as she draws closer to the truth, she begins to realize that she is only a pawn in the struggle for control of the planet. Oppressed by her ghost status and tantalized by forbidden love, Elizabeth may just be the one to upset the planetary balance….




About Sharon Lynn Fisher

Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of Ghost Planet - October 4, 2012
SHARON LYNN FISHER is the author of GHOST PLANET, coming from Tor Books on Oct. 30. The book -- a two-time RWA Golden Heart finalist -- is a sci-fi/romance blend that offers a "fresh and fascinating take on the human-alien problem" (says author Linnea Sinclair). She lives in the Pacific Northwest, where she is hard at work on her next novel and battles writerly angst with baked goods, Irish tea, and champagne. You can visit her online at SharonLynnFisher.com.




Facebook : Twitter : Google+

Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of The Ophelia Prophecy and Ghost Planet - April 2, 2014Because sometimes I end up buying two copies...Winners x 4 - December 23, 2012Guest Blog by Sharon Lynn Fisher - You Got Sci-Fi in My Romance! - & Giveaway - November 12, 2012Interview with Sharon Lynn Fisher, author of Ghost Planet - October 4, 2012

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