their “Producers to Watch” list.
And thanks to Arts/Society/Life (Twitter @TheArtsToday) for putting me on
their “Art Style Society” list.
I am very honored.
Lieutenant Commander Alexandria Novastra finds herself in possession of a legendary device that has the potential to destroy civilization. It is then she learns the device is addictive. She cannot turn this device over to her commanders. Military minds and all-consuming destructive powers do not make a good match. She reluctantly accepts the need to drop out of the system to protect the device and humanity. To do that, she enlists the aid of a crafty ex-con.
Mark Sasza says, “If you enjoy Philip K. Dick, William Gibson, Isaac Asimov and Robert Heinlein, then I suspect you will find “On a Sphere’s Edge” thoroughly enjoyable!”
Coming to an E-Book near you…
“Astro Boy”, or “Mighty Atom” in Japan, was the United States’ first exposure to Japanese Manga and the beginning of Anime. It had, and has, a special appeal to me because of Astro Boy’s belief in his being an outcast, a stranger in a land he loved but felt could not love him back, not really, because he was not real himself. Somehow, I understood him.
The thrust of this book is to give to you my perceptions and conclusions on martial arts in the world today. Not a ‘how to’, but how and why we are where we are.
This short book (13k + words) will go through a soft-launch (e-book) before it goes into hard copy.
Technology holds great promise, and great risk. The data collection we ask computers to do today may be the force that controls our tomorrow.
Joshua has grown up in what many would call utopia. There is no war, no hunger, and no disease. There can even be no death if one wishes, all due to amazing technology.
Is it really the Promised Land?
Evolution never rests.
Chris Ashby says, “I thought you did a great job writing and editing it! It was a very interesting look at the future, for sure! It made me think! Well done!”