Book One of My Southern Fiction Series: Tallahatchie


The road was long with many turns, but Tallahatchie, the first book in my Southern Fiction Series, is now published. It is available in both paperback and Kindle editions on Amazon. And here is the really good news: go to my website Rick DeStefanis – The Word Hunter and sign up for the free flash fiction downloads available there, then send me an email note telling me as much. I will gift you the Amazon Kindle Edition of Tallahatchie at no charge, sending it directly to your Kindle. The only thing I ask in return is that you write your review of the book on Amazon. Tell me what you liked about it. Also, please send me your comments on Facebook at Tell me whatTallahatchie you think. I really want to hear from you.

There are many people to whom I must express my deepest appreciation. My cover designer Todd Hebertson, Editor Elisabeth Hallett and a group of friends, editors, and contributors who without their help this book would have been much more difficult to publish. These include my childhood friend, Carol Carlson, my two long-time fellow writer friends, Ellen Morris Prewitt and Chris Davis, Managing Director of the DeSoto Arts Council, Margaret Yates, and many others. My sincerest thanks to all for their help and support.

Read more about Tallahatchie as well as my Vietnam War Series of novels, including the award-winning story, The Gomorrah Principle, on the website. Also, check out the reviews of these books on Amazon. All of the books are also available for order at your local Barnes and Nobles Book Stores, Davis Kidd and other booksellers. Signed print copies can be obtained by contacting me directly through the website at Rick DeStefanis – The Word Hunter or by email. Message me on Facebook, and I will send you my email address.

You may also enjoy: Rawlins: No Longer Young and Valley of the Purple Hearts

3 thoughts on “Book One of My Southern Fiction Series: Tallahatchie

  1. I LOVE the cover! It’s perfect. I can’t wait to read the final version of the story. And thank you for your thanks—how Southern is that sentence? Glad to be your writer friend.

    • You are one sweet lady. And I believe the feelings are mutual. I only wish I could approach the level of your creative talent. I think
      I’ll start a new cliché’ in your honor: You’re so Southern you must’a smoked Mimosa blossoms when you were a teenager.”

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