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Interview with Jay Allan


Please welcome Jay Allan to The Qwillery. The Emperor's Fist was published on August 20, 2019 by Harper Voyager.



Interview with Jay Allan




TQWelcome back to The Qwillery. What is the first fiction piece you remember writing?

Jay:  I could probably come up with vague recollections of various things that never amounted to anything, but the first book I finished was Marines, which started my career.



TQYou've written well over 2 dozen novels. How has your writing process changed over the years?

Jay:  I’d say two things have changed. First, I’m a lot more comfortable, and the words flow more easily than they used to. Second, I’ve tried to pay attention to comments and reviews. You write something, but of course, you’re trying to make it resonate with the reader. If there is too much repetition, for example, or not enough, reader comments are the best way to see that.



TQIf you could not write Military SF what else would you write?

Jay:  I’d probably be writing cyber-thrillers and the like. I was a big Tom Clancy fan, and I also like books that are right on the line between thriller and SF. Think the Andromeda Strain and the like.



TQDescribe your latest Far Stars novel, The Emperor's Fist, using only 5 words.

Jay:  Emperor’s coming, and he’s pissed!



TQTell us something about The Emperor's Fist that is not found in the book description.

Jay:  For those who’ve read the earlier books in the series, Blackhawk is somewhat of a tortured character. In The Emperor’s Fist, we see more about his past, and we see him dealing with his greatest struggle resulting from that.



TQDo you need to read the Far Stars novels in order?

Jay:  I don’t think so. If you read The Emperor’s Fist and like it, the previous trilogy is sort of a prequel to you, but I think the new book works well as a standalone, too.



TQWhat's next?

Jay:  Well, I like to think I’m not done with Blackhawk and the other from the Far Stars, but I don’t know when I’ll get back to them. I’m continuing to work on my Blood on the Stars series, with book 14 coming out in September. Next year, I’ve got two new things coming, one that is really special that I still can’t share yet, and the other is a series about an alien invasion of Earth and the resistance to it. I’ve been planning that for a while, and I’m excited to finally get it started.


TQThank you for joining us at The Qwillery.





The Emperor's Fist
A Blackhawk Novel
Far Stars 4
Harper Voyager, August 20, 2019
Trade Paperback and eBook, 336 pages

Interview with Jay Allan
In this thrilling new installment in the Far Stars saga, a reluctant hero with a bloody past must reunite with an old love to battle an evil emperor willing to destroy all their worlds if he cannot control them.

When the Far Stars came under imperial attack, Astra Lucerne—the daughter and successor of the Far Stars’ greatest conqueror—Marshal Augustin Lucerne—rallied her father’s confederation forces to defend their worlds. They were joined in the fight by former imperial general Arkarin Blackhawk, a warrior whose skills and brutality made him infamous, and who has, for two decades, sought the redemption he knows is unreachable.

Now, with the imperial foothold in the sector eliminated, the Far Stars is free and almost united. While Astra’s forces continue to depose local tyrants and warlords, Ark and his crew have slipped back into the shadows. Though his heart belongs to Astra, Ark cannot get too close. His imperial conditioning remains under control, but it is still volatile, and the temptation of power threatens to unleash the dark compulsions that made him the most merciless of the emperor’s servants. He cannot risk allowing Astra to see the darkness inside him.

But while the battle has been won, the war may not be over. A petty smuggler makes a discovery that can enable the emperor to strike back and crush the resistance—unless Ark and Astra join forces again to stop him.


Interview with Jay Allan
Far Stars 1
Interview with Jay Allan
Far Stars 2
Interview with Jay Allan
Far Stars 3





About Jay

Interview with Jay Allan
Jay Allan is a former investor and the author of the Crimson Worlds series and the Far Stars Confederation series. When not writing, he enjoys traveling, running, hiking, and reading. He loves hearing from readers and always answers emails. He currently lives in New York City.





Website  ~  Twitter @jayallanwrites

Interview with Jay Allan


Please welcome Jay Allan to The Qwillery.  Enemy in the Dark (Far Stars 2) was published on December 1st by Harper Voyager.



Interview with Jay Allan




TQWelcome to The Qwillery. You've written many novels in several series. What is the most challenging thing for you about writing? Are you a plotter, a pantser or a hybrid?

Jay:  Thank you. It is great to be here.

I am without question a pantser, though deep down I want to be a plotter. I sometimes dream of detailed outlines and rich bibles full of character traits and motivations, but I always end up just diving in. For better or worse, my stories come as I’m writing, and all my attempts at serious plotting turn into sessions of staring at a legal pad.



TQYour most recently published novel is Enemy in the Dark, the 2nd novel in the Far Stars Trilogy. Please tell us something about Enemy in the Dark that is not found in the book description.

Jay:  It’s hard to answer this too deeply without giving away spoilers, but Enemy in the Dark is definitely the pivot point in the series. There are a lot of hints about Blackhawk’s past in Shadow of Empire, but in book two it all catches up with him in a profound way, and he is forced to take some drastic actions as a result. The first book hints about Blackhawk’s history, but in Enemy in the Dark it comes front and center, for the reader and for the other characters.

I’d also say Enemy in the Dark is where Blackhawk and his people join the fight against the empire in a complete and wholehearted way. In book one their commitment is conditional, but by the end of Enemy in the Dark they are all in and damned the cost.



TQWhat inspired you to write the Far Stars Trilogy? What appeals to you about writing Military Science Fiction? What distinguishes Military SF from other types of SF?

Jay:  The short (and less philosophical) answer is that it’s something I’ve read for a very long time, so when I sat down to write, I naturally gravitated to it. On a slightly deeper level, I’m a bit of an amateur historian, and it doesn’t take too intensive a study of the past to speculate that there will be enormous conflict in the future. I don’t find utopian science fiction to be terribly believable, and if I’m going to tell the story of a dark and dangerous future, why not do it from the perspective of those on the front lines?

To me, the basic definition of military science fiction is that it tells a story more or less from the perspective of those fighting in some kind of conflict. They could be soldiers or revolutionaries…or just a group of adventurers caught in some kind of struggle. I do think there are several levels to the genre however, and different readers will have different standards, including some more literal interpretations of the “military” in military science fiction.

Writing a series is such a consuming task, looking back and identifying the initial inspiration isn’t always easy. My writing seems to tend toward reluctant heroes, often dragged somewhat unwillingly into whatever drama is unfolding in the book. The Far Stars began in my mind as the idea of this kind of hero, but this time one with a really dark past, one who had been a villain…and a victim too. Without going into any spoilers, I wanted to write a series around this kind of struggle, one that tests the limits of redemption. So I’d have to say I had Blackhawk pretty well thought out early on, and I built the rest of the series around him.



TQWhat sort of research did you do for the Far Stars Trilogy?

Jay:  It’s very tempting to talk of endless hours digging through obscure tomes by flickering candlelight, but the truth is, The Far Stars is pretty much a pure space opera, and there was almost no real research involved. My education is in engineering, so I’ve got enough physics to handle general plausibility in a science fiction setting, and I really didn’t need anything else for the series. I’m sure I drew on some aspects of history in crafting the storyline, but nothing that drove me to the books, so to speak. My earlier Crimson Worlds series is harder military science fiction, and when I was writing that I did a fair amount of research into military customs, tactics, and equipment.



TQWhich themes do you touch on the Far Stars Trilogy?

Jay:  Redemption, certainly. Blackhawk is a character who has done terrible things…but he is also the hero of the series, who ultimately puts himself on the line to save the Far Stars from imperial domination. I tried to keep that arc of the story fairly complex, something beyond, “he did a bad thing and then he did a good thing to make up for it.” Blackhawk certainly earns some level of redemption, but his past continues to affect his life and his choices throughout the series, in ways that I think are quite powerful. I tend to like characters with complex motivations and drives, and not so much the “snow white” hero and “dark as night” villain.

Duty is another central theme, and leadership as well. I tend to think that in the real world, the selfless, great leader is more often a myth than a reality, something that exists mostly in peoples’ minds because it is comforting to believe in. I generally don’t like to utterly ignore reality in my books, but I think we all find the dedicated leader, uninterested in personal aggrandizement and devoted to making a real difference, to be incredibly compelling. It flies in the face of my normal cynicism, but then this is fiction, after all. A guilty pleasure, perhaps.



TQIn the Far Stars Trilogy who was the easiest character to write and why? The hardest and why?

Jay:  I’d say Marshal Lucerne was the easiest in many ways. He’s a creature of duty, one whose entire life has been devoted to a cause. I wanted to be sure to show the cost of his steadfastness on those around him, and the sorrow he carries for how his loved ones have been neglected and hurt by the relentlessness of his quest. Still, even with all of that, he just came together easily. I had a clear image of him when I sat down to start typing, and the end character is just what I had envisioned on day one.

Blackhawk was the hardest, for a lot of reasons. I don’t like unspotted heroes and the simplified, pasteurized morality that goes with them. Human beings are more complex than that, and I think fictional characters should be too. But Blackhawk takes that to another level. This character has a very dark past, one that torments him and in many ways drives him. One of the biggest challenges in writing him was keeping much of that a mystery, revealing bits and pieces, but not too much, too quickly. That was a significant challenge, as the character’s past is central to what drives him. There is both good and evil inside him, and even while he is fighting to save the Far Stars, he draws much of his strength from his dark side. Showing what makes Blackhawk tick turned out to be pretty complicated, but my awesome editor David over at Harper Voyager helped me round things out and really bring the character to life. I was very satisfied with the result.



TQWhich question about the Far Stars Trilogy do you wish someone would ask? Ask it and answer it!

Jay:  Where can I buy it?

Okay, seriously, I guess it would be, “What did you set out to do differently in The Far Stars as compared to your other books, and why?”

As I noted, my Crimson Worlds series and most of my other books are pretty much mainstream military science fiction. I paid a lot of attention to the details of the battles and the science in those books, and the settings are plausible futures extrapolated from the real world (in a science fiction sense, of course). I’m very happy with those books, and they have all done very well, but I always wanted to write a pure space opera. I didn’t abandon scientific plausibility or serious descriptions of the fighting in the Far Stars, but there is definitely an air of swashbuckling adventure that belongs to this series alone among my works. And there was a decided lack of swordplay in my other books, something I can assure readers is not a problem with the Far Stars!



TQGive us one or two of your favorite non-spoilery quotes from either Shadow of Empire or Enemy in the Dark.

Jay:  It’s not easy to come up with something without a touch of spoiler to it, but there is a scene where Blackhawk encounters someone from his past, his dark, long-ago past. The imperial tries to coax Blackhawk into giving up, promising to help him gain the emperor’s forgiveness and favor, but he answers that he doesn’t want the emperor’s approval. Then he says, “Those days you view as a time of glory—they are my great shame.” To me, this is where Blackhawk goes from running from his past and trying to hide to actively committing to the fight against the empire and truly seeking to atone for all his sins.



TQWhat's next?

Jay:  I’ve got two projects in the works right now. One is called Newton-5, and it will be a book that explores the future of artificial intelligence and its potential impact on the world. I think this is a pretty compelling topic right now, as technology in the real world is getting to the point where a lot of science fiction themes seem downright plausible, the very helpful and the very dangerous AI being two of them. I’m still at an early stage, and I don’t want to give too much away, but I’m really excited about this one. The Far Stars was something a bit different from what I had done before, and this will be as well. This will be my first book set more or less in the present day (perhaps twenty years in the future). And if I’m back here next year talking about this book, it will be a great one for the question on research, because it’s requiring a ton!

I’m also starting a new series called Uprising. It’s going to be harder military science fiction than the Far Stars series, and it will follow the outbreak of a revolution on a colony world, and the progression of that conflict to its final resolution. I find rebellion to be a fascinating subject, and I intend to get deep inside the motivations of the participants and to cover the darker aspects that can emerge during such historical events. Think Washington and Lafayette alongside Robespierre and the Jacobins…with a little bit of Lenin and Stalin thrown in for good measure.



TQThank you for joining us at The Qwillery.

Jay:  Thank you for having me!






Shadow of Empire
Far Stars 1
Harper Voyager, November 3, 2015
Trade Paperback and eBook, 384 pages

Interview with Jay Allan
The first installment in the Far Star series, a swashbuckling space saga that introduces the daring pirate Blackhawk and the loyal crew of the Wolf’s Claw, from the author of the bestselling Crimson Worlds saga.

Smuggler and mercenary Arkarin Blackhawk and the crew of the ship Wolf’s Claw are freelance adventurers who live on the fringe of human society in the Far Stars. A veteran fighter as deadly with a blade as he is with a gun, Blackhawk is a man haunted by a dark past. Even his cynicism cannot banish the guilt and pain that threaten his sanity.

Sent to rescue the kidnapped daughter of his longtime friend Marshal Augustin Lucerne, Blackhawk and his crew find themselves drawn into one deadly fight after another. When the Wolf’s Claw is damaged, they are forced to land on a remote planet subsumed by civil war. Pulled unwittingly into the conflict, they uncover disturbing information about secret imperial involvement that could upset the plans of Lucerne.

For the Marshal is determined to forge a Far Stars Confederation powerful enough to eliminate all imperial influence and threats in the sector. He needs a skilled warrior like Blackhawk on his side, but the mercenary, plagued by dark memories from the past, refuses to join the cause. All too soon, though, he and his crew will have to take a stand.




Enemy in the Dark
Far Stars 2
Harper Voyager, December 1, 2015
Trade Paperback and eBook, 448 pages

Interview with Jay Allan
The second book in the Far Star series follows Blackhawk and the crew of the Wolf’s Claw as they are gradually (and unwillingly) drawn more deeply into Marshal Lucerne’s campaign to form a united power bloc in the Far Stars to resist imperial encroachment.

Successfully completing their mission to rescue Marshal Augustin Lucerne’s daughter, Astra, the crew of the Wolf’s Claw are enjoying some well-deserved rest—all, that is, except Blackhawk. The space gun for hire cannot escape Lucerne’s relentless pleas for help against growing imperial control in the Far Stars. While Blackhawk deeply respects his friend, he fears that the power Lucerne offers will lead him back to his old dark ways.

His resistance crumbles, however, when Lucerne presents evidence that the imperial governor has been manipulating the conflicts in the Far Stars. Convinced of the deadly danger of imperial domination, Blackhawk and his crew board the Wolf’s Claw once more and set out to gather intelligence on the Empire’s movements—the proof Lucerne needs to unite the fractured and feuding worlds of the Far Stars into single power bloc capable of resisting imperial aggression. But deep in the sparsely populated territory of the Far Stars, he discovers that the imperial governor’s machinations are far reaching—and threaten the independence of every world this side of the Void.

A man seemingly running from himself, Blackhawk is beginning to realize he can no longer remain a prisoner to his own past while the future of the Far Stars is in jeopardy.




Upcoming

Funeral Games
Far Stars 3
Harper Voyager, January 19, 2016
Trade Paperback and eBook, 464 pages

Interview with Jay Allan
The Far Stars stands on the edge of a precipice. The forces of Governor Vos have surged forth, conquering worlds and imposing the emperor’s brutal rule over millions. Only one thing stands in the way of total victory: Marshal Augustin Lucerne’s newly created confederation. Vos has a simple plan: assassinate the marshal and manipulate his generals to fight over his legacy, destroying one another in the process.

But another threat lurks—Arkarin Blackhawk. The smuggler and mercenary has been the marshal’s ally, working in the shadows and unraveling Vos’s plans. The governor can only hope the mysterious adventurer continues to resist a formal position with the confederation.
Or he can have Blackhawk assassinated, too.

Because if Blackhawk succeeds Lucerne, the black-and-gold imperial flags will be stained red with blood. Blackhawk’s past is a dark and dangerous one, and if he is put at the helm of the confederation armies, the brutal imperial general he once was may rise again.

The Far Stars is facing the final battle. The imperials seem unstoppable. But if Blackhawk somehow survives—and can come to grips with the horror deep within him—he just might be able to save the Far Stars from the iron hand of the empire.





About Jay

Interview with Jay Allan
JAY ALLAN is a former investor and the author of the Crimson Worlds series. When not writing, he enjoys traveling, running, hiking and reading. He loves hearing from readers and always answers e-mails. He currently lives in New York City.


Crimson Worlds  ~  Blog

Google+  ~ Twitter @jayallanwrites



Guest Blog by Jay Allan


Please welcome Jay Allan to The Qwillery. Shadow of Empire, the first novel in the Far Stars trilogy, was published on November 3rd by Harper Voyager.



Guest Blog by Jay Allan




I love worldbuilding. As a reader, I’ve always been drawn to books with richly-developed universes, well-crafted settings that were themselves as compelling as the story itself. Imagine the vastness of the empire in Dune, for example, with its feuding noble houses and ten thousand year history. Or the setting of the Lord of the Rings, a trilogy that covers less than a year of actual time, but paints a picture for the reader of millennia of struggle and lore. Stories like these simply wouldn’t be the same without the rich backgrounds the authors imagined and so effectively communicated to the reader. The worlds they created seem real to us because of the depth and detail they crafted.

The story is the heart of a book, no question…and well-developed characters as well. But the worldbuilding, especially in space opera, is the foundation that holds it all up. A thriller, a romance-most books outside the realm of fantasy and science fiction-exist somewhere in our own world. But a space opera occurs somewhere else, thousands of years in the future perhaps, or in a setting completely unrelated to our own reality, one invented solely for that purpose. It is on the author’s shoulders to make us understand the place he is creating…and to care about it, to believe in it.

This applies to most science fiction, at least to a certain extent, but I think it’s even more vital in space opera, where scale is often a dominant factor. Whether it’s galactic empires clashing, revolutions tearing apart the established order, or noble families jockeying for power, to me the “opera” in our beloved sub-genre screams out for vastness in the scope of the story, and depth in the settings in which it lives. When I read space opera, I want to be swept away, into something big and exciting. And it is worldbuilding that allows that to happen.

When I made the leap from reader to writer, I took these thoughts and preferences with me. All my books have extensive settings, and their cultures, customs, and histories are central to driving the plotlines and forming the characters’ personalities and beliefs.

In my new Far Stars trilogy, for example, the main storyline follows Arkarin Blackhawk, a smuggler and mercenary with a mysterious past, as he and his crew are drawn deeply into a desperate struggle against the dark regime that rules the rest of humanity. I put a lot of thought and effort into developing Blackhawk as a character, but that’s not where I started.

When I sat down to write the Far Stars books, my initial idea was the setting itself, a small group of planets existing on the other side of a vast, hard to cross region of space known as the Void…and the only place in all the galaxy where people lived free of the tyranny of a brutal empire. A small group of frontier worlds, independent and often fighting against each other, I imagined most of the people lived their lives afraid of the empire in theory, but were in practice carelessly unconcerned about the danger of imperial aggression. My characters would be the ones who recognized the danger, who formed the frontline of resistance to imperial encroachment…in every way, products of their surrounding and situation.

I knew the Far Stars had to feel like a real place, one full of worlds that would be the stages on which I would tell the story. And those planets had to seem genuine-they had to have their own histories, cultures, religions, technology levels, conflicts. They needed prejudices too, and rivalries. Even hatreds. All the things that drive nations and societies.

The empire, the dark shadow looming over the Far Stars, had to be developed as well. I didn’t want some undefined evil, an empire I said was dark, but one that had no substance, that stirred no real emotion. No, I wanted something that allowed readers to understand the fear, to fully grasp the horrors the heroes of the trilogy are facing.

Only then, once I had a detailed image of the Far Stars in my mind, did I begin to imagine the characters. Blackhawk, of course, the adventurer with a dark secret I would slowly reveal to the reader, and his band of loyal followers. Marshal Lucerne, the noble warrior struggling to unite the Far Stars into an entity capable of resisting the encroachment of empire…and a tragic character consumed with duty and ready to sacrifice everything dear to him to save the Far Stars. Kergen Vos, the ambitious imperial operative determined to bring the frontier sector once and for all under the yoke of the empire. I knew my readers needed to understand this universe to truly comprehend the men and women at the center of the story and to find them truly compelling.

We don’t need to look past the massive fictional universes that have built up around such storied franchises as Star Trek and Star Wars to see the importance of richly-developed backstory, and how the histories created for these works support, and sometimes drive, the plotlines of the individual stories within.

My own reading list has continued to be dominated over the years by books set in vast universes, stories like David Weber’s vast Honor Harrington series (which has become so well-developed it’s spawned its own name, Honorverse), David Drake’s ongoing Lieutenant Leary books, and Jack Campbell’s Lost Fleet series.

Worldbuilding will always be, in many ways, the beating heart of space opera, and I have no doubt we will see immense and fascinating new universes unfold in the years to come, imaginings that are now merely the sparks of ideas in the heads of tomorrow’s writers.





Shadow of Empire
Far Stars 1
Harper Voyager, November 3, 2015
Trade Paperback and eBook, 384 pages

Guest Blog by Jay Allan
The first installment in the Far Star series, a swashbuckling space saga that introduces the daring pirate Blackhawk and the loyal crew of the Wolf’s Claw, from the author of the bestselling Crimson Worlds saga.

Smuggler and mercenary Arkarin Blackhawk and the crew of the ship Wolf’s Claw are freelance adventurers who live on the fringe of human society in the Far Stars. A veteran fighter as deadly with a blade as he is with a gun, Blackhawk is a man haunted by a dark past. Even his cynicism cannot banish the guilt and pain that threaten his sanity.

Sent to rescue the kidnapped daughter of his longtime friend Marshal Augustin Lucerne, Blackhawk and his crew find themselves drawn into one deadly fight after another. When the Wolf’s Claw is damaged, they are forced to land on a remote planet subsumed by civil war. Pulled unwittingly into the conflict, they uncover disturbing information about secret imperial involvement that could upset the plans of Lucerne.

For the Marshal is determined to forge a Far Stars Confederation powerful enough to eliminate all imperial influence and threats in the sector. He needs a skilled warrior like Blackhawk on his side, but the mercenary, plagued by dark memories from the past, refuses to join the cause. All too soon, though, he and his crew will have to take a stand.





Upcoming

Enemy in the Dark
Far Stars 2
Harper Voyager, December 1, 2015
Trade Paperback and eBook, 448 pages

Guest Blog by Jay Allan
The second book in the Far Star series follows Blackhawk and the crew of the Wolf’s Claw as they are gradually (and unwillingly) drawn more deeply into Marshal Lucerne’s campaign to form a united power bloc in the Far Stars to resist imperial encroachment.

Successfully completing their mission to rescue Marshal Augustin Lucerne’s daughter, Astra, the crew of the Wolf’s Claw are enjoying some well-deserved rest—all, that is, except Blackhawk. The space gun for hire cannot escape Lucerne’s relentless pleas for help against growing imperial control in the Far Stars. While Blackhawk deeply respects his friend, he fears that the power Lucerne offers will lead him back to his old dark ways.

His resistance crumbles, however, when Lucerne presents evidence that the imperial governor has been manipulating the conflicts in the Far Stars. Convinced of the deadly danger of imperial domination, Blackhawk and his crew board the Wolf’s Claw once more and set out to gather intelligence on the Empire’s movements—the proof Lucerne needs to unite the fractured and feuding worlds of the Far Stars into single power bloc capable of resisting imperial aggression. But deep in the sparsely populated territory of the Far Stars, he discovers that the imperial governor’s machinations are far reaching—and threaten the independence of every world this side of the Void.

A man seemingly running from himself, Blackhawk is beginning to realize he can no longer remain a prisoner to his own past while the future of the Far Stars is in jeopardy.



Funeral Games
Far Stars 3
Harper Voyager, January 19, 2016
Trade Paperback and eBook, 464 pages

Guest Blog by Jay Allan
The Far Stars stands on the edge of a precipice. The forces of Governor Vos have surged forth, conquering worlds and imposing the emperor’s brutal rule over millions. Only one thing stands in the way of total victory: Marshal Augustin Lucerne’s newly created confederation. Vos has a simple plan: assassinate the marshal and manipulate his generals to fight over his legacy, destroying one another in the process.

But another threat lurks—Arkarin Blackhawk. The smuggler and mercenary has been the marshal’s ally, working in the shadows and unraveling Vos’s plans. The governor can only hope the mysterious adventurer continues to resist a formal position with the confederation.
Or he can have Blackhawk assassinated, too.

Because if Blackhawk succeeds Lucerne, the black-and-gold imperial flags will be stained red with blood. Blackhawk’s past is a dark and dangerous one, and if he is put at the helm of the confederation armies, the brutal imperial general he once was may rise again.

The Far Stars is facing the final battle. The imperials seem unstoppable. But if Blackhawk somehow survives—and can come to grips with the horror deep within him—he just might be able to save the Far Stars from the iron hand of the empire.





About Jay

Guest Blog by Jay Allan
JAY ALLAN is a former investor and the author of the Crimson Worlds series. When not writing, he enjoys traveling, running, hiking and reading. He loves hearing from readers and always answers e-mails. He currently lives in New York City.


Crimson Worlds  ~  Blog

Google+  ~ Twitter @jayallanwrites



Interview with Jay AllanInterview with Jay AllanGuest Blog by Jay Allan

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