This is a chance to learn a bit more about Devorah Fox, whose most recent novel, The King’s Redress, debuted on June 11, 2014
About the Author
I started writing . . .
I don’t remember ever NOT writing. I kept as diary as a very little girl (as if I led such an exciting life that it demanded documenting). Writing was such a natural part of being that I never thought of it as a skill or talent. I assumed everyone could do it.
What I love most about writing . . .
… is when a story starts writing itself. Sometimes an idea clicks and it’s all I can do to keep up with the flood of images, dialog and action.
The toughest thing about writing . . .
… is when the story doesn’t write itself as is usually the case at the beginning of a project. It seems to require a lot of fumbling around as I write my way into the story. I keep cranking the engine and just when I’m about to despair it kicks into gear.
My lifelong hero . . .
… is my late husband. They don’t make men like him anymore.
If I wasn’t a writer, I would be . . .
… in big trouble. I can’t do anything else.
When I am writing, I listen to .
… a Pandora station that is all jazz fusion instrumentals: Pat Metheny, Jean Luc Ponty, Keiko Matsui, Sunlounger, Bernie Williams, Blank & Jones, Chris Botti, Craig Chauico and my latest favorite, Billy McLaughlin.
I never tire of “Indiana Jones and the Raiders of the Lost Ark.” I also like the third movie in that series, “The Last Crusade.” I learn something new about storytelling every time I watch.
Tommy Lee Jones.
The ones not on my diet.
Modern convenience I can’t live without:
My computer and the Internet. I think if you delve into my personal background you will discover that I didn’t exist prior to 1987.
Nobody knows that I . . .
… am an introvert. Oh shoot, now everyone will know.
In The King’s Redress, Book Three of The Bewildering Adventures of King Bewilliam, royalty once ruined has been redeemed. Now, to right the wrongs King Bewilliam wrestles mythic monsters and modern-day challenges—parenting, the nature of leadership, the morality of war—in a vivid detailed medieval setting charged with drama and suspense.