Einstein’s Tongue

Drew Taylor lives and works in Fincastle, VA. He hopes and practices for one day becoming a published author. Still in school, he finds little time to spend with his dog and other passions: running, swimming, and sketching. He makes sure to find sufficient time to rage about his English teacher, then later finds solace in his calculator and a mathbook. His grandmother, Lelia Taylor, is among the few who encourage his zeal for writing. And his lovely Clara—a gourgeous brunette with sugar brown eyes, black speckles, and an enthusiastic voice—is all that keeps him mildly insane.

2 thoughts on “Einstein’s Tongue

  1. Drew:

    My debut novel, a mystery entitled Follow The Falcon, was just published as an e-book by clublighthousepublishing.com (soon to be also available at Amazon, B & N, et al). It was inspired by the still-unsolved theft of 12 masterpieces from Boston’s Isabella Stewart Gardner Museum in 1990. Are you interested in reviewing it?

    Here’s a brief synopsis:

    The Falcon has a problem: He’s desperate to sell the twelve paintings he stole twelve years earlier from Gladstone, an art museum. The $350-million heist was the biggest in U.S. history—so big there’s a $6-million reward for the paintings’ return.

    Brooke Lancaster also has a problem: She’s desperate to do what she loves—paint. But until she has some financial security, she can’t quit her two jobs to find out if she can make a living as a painter.

    The Falcon needs a buyer. Brooke needs a windfall.

    Suddenly, there’s hope for both. The Falcon gets an offer from a mysterious Frenchman. Brooke gets hope from a dying man’s last words.

    With that, Follow The Falcon soars from a chateau-like museum outside Boston to the winding roads of the Cote d’Azur, from the dunes of Cape Cod to Thoreau’s ancient grave. Brooke pursues a dream while thieves, Mafia goons and unscrupulous art aficionados pursue her. At stake: fortune, freedom and twelve masterpieces.


    Steve Kendall


  2. Steve, Drew is not a reviewer.

    Thank you for asking but, at this time, we review only print books. If your ebook comes out in a print edition, please feel free to send a copy for possible review.


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