the mostimportantthing how to judgeamong the thisand the thatis acomplicatedtask when you areyoung alwaysmy mama’s babe always everybody’sbabe but alwaysmore grown upthan anyonecan tell anyone believe watch watch me preparean excellent lunchsimplyan excellent lunch just asa woman must do and leslie doesn’t likemegoing outtoo muchfor he thinks me too youngbut . . . when I … Continue reading as important (as an excellent lunch)
was that youida . . . they said you worea red cloak that youwere waitingwhile squizzy stolethe stoles and the furs and dresses they held youin a lock-upbut . . . perhapsyou playedyour charms . . . . . . in such a way . . . in such a way . . . you … Continue reading a shimmer shape (in a scarlet cape)
It has been a long time coming, but work is advancing now on the creation of a new studio for me to call my own. Somewhere to retreat, write and record, as required. Noice! Construction of Frank's Writing Studio 22/06/2021 ~
detective piggottsaid they make him outsome sortof demi-god a crafty eyeanda curling sneer he wears the bestof suitswitha velvet collarandblack bowler hat he’s little morethana snazzy littlevillain . . . and a murderer . . . they idolize said detective piggott and the girls – poorunderworld besottedcreatures – allseem readyto do more ~
Sheep On The Somme has now been launched. It was a pleasure to join with six other poets for the Wordsin the Woolshed session yesterday. I managed to record my introduction of Sheep On The Somme and also some thoughts on picture poetry as a medium. I had to chuckle when I was compiling this … Continue reading Booklaunch: Sheep On The Somme
lesliewas a spivthey said sharpand meanand threatening a very nastylittle man handy with a gun(the law could nevermake a chargestick fast) buthe loved his girlswitha dangerous edge and they lovedtheirlittle man ferociously with loyalty even thoughhe was so bad even thoughhe dragged themin he was a gunwith a squizzy eye he lovedto dance ~
what did you learnin miss lillias’school to twirl . . . pirouette . . . to floatas though uponthe air and whendid you first learnaboutthe palais the palais de dance about escapefrom your bedroomin the nightto float acrossa different air jazza-ma-tazz from fourteenin a ballet classtosixteenin the night ohwhat a journeyfor a girl to bejazz … Continue reading to be (jazz baby)
is shea bad girl orjust keepbad company . . . a manmight be amurdererbut still be niceto me andif I love him . . . andI do love him . . . where elseshould Ibe is shea badbad girl or is shejust . . . just . . . keepingcompany ~
It is a great pleasure to have a recent review for Voices (In The Trash) featured at Sally Cronin’s Smorgasbord Blog Magazine and Bookstore, because I know I will be in great company. In this set of 3 reviews, Sally has included D. Wallace Peach (Diana) with her book ‘The Ferryman and the Seawithch’, and Mary Smith with ‘Drunk Chickens and Burnt Macaroni’.
Pop over and check them out. It’s time well spent.
Over the summer I will be updating author’s details in the Cafe and Bookstore and also sharing their bios, books and recent reviews with you in this series…
Meet. D.Wallace Peach
Best-selling author D. Wallace Peach started writing later in life after the kids were grown and a move left her with hours to fill. Years of working in business surrendered to a full-time indulgence in the imaginative world of books, and when she started writing, she was instantly hooked. Diana lives in a log cabin amongst the tall evergreens and emerald moss of Oregon’s rainforest with her husband, two dogs, two owls, a horde of bats, and the occasional family of coyotes.
For book descriptions, excerpts, maps, and behind the scenes info, please visit:
D.Wallace Peach Books
A selection of books by D.Wallace Peach
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Very Hot!! LOL I was doing a task for the national statutory deposit scheme for all Australian published books and had to provide an online link. Naturally, that led me to Amazon as the universally universal bookseller. I ended up at hot new releases and was delighted to find Sheep On The Somme already there. … Continue reading Sheep On The Somme – how hot?