When it comes to our romance novels everyone loves a bad boy with a tortured soul. Ditto for the hot playboy. And the rich, controlling alpha who basically stalks our heroine because he must possess her is probably the most popular of all. But our female characters? Can they be equally flawed and still be… Read More
Kyra Davis is the New York Times and USA Today
bestselling author of the Just One Night, Pure
Sin and Sophie Katz series as well as So Much
For My Happy Ending. Just One Night has been
optioned for TV by Anonymous, (the producers of True Detective)
Before publishing her first book, Sex, Murder And A
Double Latte in 2005 Kyra supported herself and her son
as a marketing manager for a sports club and before that was
a department manager at Nordstrom’s Savvy department.
She studied at The Fashion Institute Of Design and
Merchandising and Golden Gate University.
Kyra now lives with her husband (director and screenwriter,
Rod Lurie), her teenage son (proud science-geek and
Hawaiian-Shirt-afficinado), dog (champion eater and guardian
of the back-yard…no squirrel will dare set foot in it)
and gecko (the gecko doesn’t do much).
by Kyra Davis When I decided to write from my male protagonist’s, Robert Dade, perspective in my short story, JUST ONCE MORE (a follow up to JUST ONE NIGHT), I was initially a little unsure of myself. How could I really know what goes on in men’s heads? Of course it didn’t take long for… Read More
Thank you so much for letting me visit with you today to chat about ONE NIGHT ONLY, an erotic romance anthology that I’m doing with my good friends Stephanie Julian, Raven Morris and Willow James. I love the challenge of writing a story that’s sexy, but also emotional and romantic. My contribution to the anthology… Read More
Latest from our Blog
Remember When Opium Was Legal?
by Bronwen Evans Okay, I’ll prefix that title by explaining that I write early 1800’s historical romance. Believe it or not, opium could be bought over the counter like a tonic until 1864, and was not restricted as a medicine until 1901. In the early 1800’s opium, available in many forms, became the recreation past… Read More