- Paperback: 192 pages
- Publisher: CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform (November 19, 2008)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1440435111
- ISBN-13: 978-1440435119
- Product Dimensions: 5.2 x 0.4 x 8 inches
- Shipping Weight: 9.1 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 1 customer review
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,393,954 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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The Moth's Song: And Other Stories Paperback – November 19, 2008
The Amazon Book Review
Author interviews, book reviews, editors picks, and more. Read it now
About the Author
Dr. Mabeuse is an award-winning author with four books published by Ellora's Cave, including Overcoming Abigail, nominated for a 2005 Cupid and Psyche Award for BDSM from the Romance Studio and A Game of Dress-Up, winner of a 2006 EcataRomance Critic's Choice Award. He's also published with Renaissance, eXtasy, and makes his debut with Harlequin in May of this year. Links to his novels may be found on his webpage at and he maintains an open Yahoo group. He also publishes extensively at Literotica.com where he can often be found hanging around instead of writing. Write him at dr_Mabeuse@yahoo.com. (NOTE: underscore between the 'r' and the 'M') He likes getting mail and does his best to answer. Of his biography, Dr. Mabeuse says: "Everyone connects to the world in some way, and I seem to connect through sex. I'm drawn to the extreme and the extraordinary in all things, and I like to explore the farther edges of passion and desire in what I write. What interests me now is not so much the things people do, but how they feel about what they do-male and female dynamics, how we connect to ourselves and each other and to the world at large. I tend to be intense and my writing shows that, but I really value my sense of humor above all, and I expect it to sustain me should the fires of sexual passion ever burn out."
Top customer reviews
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Only one or two didn't do anything for me.
Here's the best:
Life in Deep Rock, although light on the erotic side, was a thought-provoking story of beings that live in
The Devil's Lesson was very hot, about a musician's deal with a very horny devil.
The Moth's Song was wonderfully disturbing and weird, and was nearly a perfect horror story.
Vampires on a Train was not so scary, but very hot.
It was also a refreshing change to have most of the phantom lovers in the book be African-American. What a
pleasant surprise to read about hot ebony skin, rather than the more common, overused "alabaster".