Putting the Enge Back in Com

I rose above inertia today and managed to update my website to indicate, oh, that I had actually published a novel and stuff. I added links to the “Online Fiction” page for the two Morlock stories that went up (a while ago now) on the Pyr Sample Chapters blog. I also added a couple of new pages: one of links to podcasts and interviews featuring the oversigned and another with links to reviews of Blood of Ambrose that I’ve been collecting over the past few months. I’m pretty sure I missed some, so if you know of any it would be great if you could drop me a clue about it (or anything else you think I need a clue about).

Mind you, only the content has been updated; the form is still uglier than sin. And the pages only look their modest best in SeaMonkey, a browser that almost no one uses but which I find handy as a WYSIWYG page editor. (Except that it doesn’t really work anymore, so its handiness is increasingly in doubt.) But hopefully it’s readable, anyway–no gray-on-black text, or anything like that.

About JE

James Enge is the author of the World-Fantasy-Award-nominated novel Blood of Ambrose (Pyr, April 2009). His latest book is The Wide World's End. His short fiction has appeared in Swords and Dark Magic (Harper Collins, 2010), Black Gate, the Stabby-Award-winning anthology Blackguards and elsewhere.
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3 Responses to Putting the Enge Back in Com

  1. bluetyson says:

    Looks ok in Opera, but that’s a really loud red. 🙂

    • JE says:

      Ha! That’s just my garish taste, I guess; no software can fix that.

      I’m not sure if I mentioned it before, but I very much appreciated your kindly and detailed review of Blood of Ambrose. Those words carried a lot of weight, especially given the astonishing breadth of your reading.

      • bluetyson says:

        Garish is ok for personal use, maybe not so much for blinding your fans. 🙂

        No problem. Wanna see astonishing? Check out Jess Nevins. Multiply what I’ve got through by 10. Not that he has blogged it all, of course, he’d probably still be doing it at 110 years old if he did. 🙂

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