Fear Nothing by Amber Malloy


Fear Nothing
Amber Malloy

Genre: Interracial Romance/ Action

Publisher: Resplendence

ISBN:  978-1-607350974-6

Pages: 130

Count: 40,000

Book Description:

One psychotic soldier was to blame.
Years ago, Skye Everwood survived a vicious assault, and now, she’s losing her eyesight as she faces her worst nightmare… Her attacker is back to finish what he started.
When the love of her life unexpectedly shows up at her restaurant, she knows it’s not a coincidence. Skye never understood why Bodhi King disappeared after that fateful day. Their plans to get married went up in smoke, just like her dreams to stay in the JAG Core. Unsure if she can trust him with her heart—let alone her life—she searches to find answers to why he left in the first place.
Amazon

Guest Blog 

Diversity in Romance

Romance books are the ultimate escapism, a tool to be uplifting while allowing the reader to lose themselves in a great story.  
In general romance is the bastard child of the book world. It hands down makes the most money, but no one wants to admit they either read or write it.  Men who dare to tread into this genre, such as Nicholas Sparks coin their book’s Women’s Fiction.  This could be considered the first dark smudge against the genre. The second is the lack of diversity in this field. Whites have the upper hand in romance leads.
Black women read the most we read most of everything BBW, WWWM, BWBM, even WWBM but whites are more selective. They don’t read POC leads because they don’t have to. Black romance was never as broad as white main stream books. Publishing houses figured only a certain type of romance is what Black woman craved, i.e Church, Gansta, or Urban. The cute and homey romance that white women get were simply not in the cards for the rest of us. The problem with that is called stereotyping.  
Marketing analytics would point to sales, and so would publisher. However, history has shown us that simply isn’t true. Publisher have what is called category romance, which is a type of story line they would like their authors to follow. It is there tried and true formula that works for them.  Anything outside of the norm just doesn’t get picked up. Nevertheless, famous authors have dispelled this type of book and a box format i.e Zane and E. L. James. These women hit every best seller chart by self-publishing.  Considered a one off by industry standards at the time they are now the blue print for erotic romance. Unfortunately, publishing is much like the movie industry in the argument that no one actually wants to go out on a limb. They would rather stick to what works for them.
When I first started writing I didn’t see much call for interracial works. Thanks, in part to the television show Scandal Interracial romance have had a little boost. The pairing with a strong black woman lead and white man seemed foreign to most. Yet, interracial romance has been around for some time. What would help a lot of author’s is for the genre to catch on with women outside of their race.

Black women read books with white leads wouldn’t it be awesome if white women could do the same?





About the Author:

Amber Malloy dreamed of being a double agent but couldn’t pass the psyche evaluation. Crushed by despair that she couldn’t legally shoot things, Amber pursued her second career choice as pastry chef. When she’s not writing or whipping up a mean Snickers Cheesecake, she occasionally spies on her sommelier. Amber is convinced he’s faking his French accent.
Amber loves to talk to her readers and can be found at www.ambermalloy.com