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New Author Spotlight: David J. Williams

New Author Spotlight is a series designed to introduce authors with 3 books or less in the different SF/F subgenres.

Today’s spotlight shines on David J. Williams.

David J. Williams’s books include:

Here’s the cover copy for The Mirrored Heavens:

In the 22nd century, the first wonder of a brave new world is the Phoenix Space Elevator, designed to give mankind greater access to the frontier beyond Earth. Cooperatively built by the United States and the Eurasian Coalition, the Elevator is also a grand symbol of superpower alliance following a second cold war. And it’s just been destroyed.

With suspicions rampant, armies and espionage teams are mobilized across the globe and beyond. Enter Claire Haskell and Jason Marlowe, U.S. counterintelligence agents and former lovers–though their memories may only be constructs implanted by their spymaster. Now their agenda is to trust no one. For as the crisis mounts, the lives of all involved will converge in one explosive finale–and a startling aftermath that will rewrite everything they’ve ever known–about their mission, their world, and themselves.

If you like these titles, you might also like:

About Jessica Strider (102 Articles)
Jessica Strider worked at the World's Biggest Bookstore in Toronto for 10 years before it closed in 2014. Now she's got more time to read books, so check out her <a href="//">blog</a> for SF/F book reviews, movie reviews, posts about the middle ages, and more.

3 Comments on New Author Spotlight: David J. Williams

  1. Smoking Robot // May 1, 2011 at 3:23 pm //

    Just read a bit about these books on the authors webpage.  It’s the ‘global warming and the oceans are rising’ scenario.   Just lost all interest.  

  2. Yawn.


    And then me reaching for the latest Star Trek novel.

  3. I have read the David J. Williams books.  Solid.  More interested in plot than characters, which if done right is fine by me.  The biggest negative is he gets a very repetitive and the 2nd book (Burning Skies) has one giant repetitive plot line that is kind of annoying.  But, overall, better than most new SF I read.  At least it wasn’t steam punk.

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