WHAT PEOPLE SAY
“What an awesome ride of adventure. Voedisch is able to project a variety of places and times, a blend of people with different ages, genders, educational levels and interests, and miraculously connect the dots for a greater good."
— Windy City Reviews
Gabriel Santangelo: Is a guide in Mexico who helps Amaryllis find uncovered pyramids in Mexico. At first helpful and a bit standoffish to Amy, Gabriel becomes an incredible pest when Amaryllis discovers a glowing gem from one of the pyramids. He wants it returned to the pyramid. At the same time he becomes sexually attracted to Amaryllis. Suddenly sullen, Gabriel becomes a problem to handle.
Donny Gregorios: He was Amaryllis' next-door neighbor when growing up. Now he's a lawyer and extremely attractive. Plus, he's helpful to Amy as he pulls legal strings to help her find who murdered her parents. She finds herself becoming increasingly closer to her old childhood friend. Although Amy is the hero of the novel, Donny does his best to make sure she succeeds.
Dateline: Atlantis is a contemporary fantasy featuring a female Indiana Jones who dives underwater and accidentally finds what just might be the lost world of Atlantis. After she and her photographer document fabulous pyramids under the Caribbean sea, they return to their newspaper in the Los Angeles area, only to have all their evidence stolen. The sea rolls back and reclaims the ruins, and their photographer is kidnapped. Someone doesn’t want the undersea world found.
The simple news assignment becomes more complicated with each turn and takes the Amaryllis Lang (pen name: Amy Quigley) on a whirlwind investigation to Chicago, Florida, Mexico, and the Bahamas.
All along, Amaryllis deals with a cold-case murder, a red-hot editor eager for a Pulitzer, two men who desire her love, deadly traps, and a chance to re-write history.
About the Author...
Lynn Voedisch writes contemporary fantasy like no one else. Technorati called The God's Wife, "a feast of romance and excitement, keeping the reader in its thrall with suspense," and Windy City Reviews said of Dateline: Atlantis, "Voedisch is able to project a variety of places and times, a blend of people with different ages, genders, educational levels and interests, and miraculously connect the dots for a greater good."