Bryan Caron is an award-winning writer, director, film editor and graphic designer, who has written and directed many pieces in all forms and genres. His favorite genres include science-fiction and fantasy, however he never limits himself, writing in whatever genre that strikes him at any given time. His interest in film directing and editing give him an extra creative outlet, as does his graphic design work (which you can see on all covers and marketing materials of his work, all courtesy of Phoenix Moirai), but his first love will always be writing and that is where he excels.
Learn more about him at http://www.bryancaron.com, view his design and video portfolio at http://bryancaron.prosite.com or visit his blog Chaos breeds Chaos for reviews on movies, books and television, as well as thoughts on everyday life, entertainment and whatever strikes his fancy.
You may also follow him on Facebook, Twitter (@BryanCaronBooks) and Instagram (BryanCaronAuthor)
Jaxxa Rakala: The Search
Legend recalls that Jaxxa Rakala was once the most powerful being in the universe. To prevent her from taking control of all star systems, a gem, carved to precision with her blood, was gifted to her, neutralizing her powers and subsequently leading to her capture. Before Jaxxa Rakala was executed, she expelled her spirit into the gem, making it incredibly desirable but impossible for anyone other than the one with her blood to acquire it.
In the Light of the Eclipse
Where God so loved the world, Heather (or as few have dared to dub her "the goddess of condemnation") holds a much crueler hand over her inhabitants. Every seventeen years, under her ever-watchful eye, an eclipse renders her land dark, taking the soul of everyone over the age of seventeen to the land of the unknown nothing. In its wake, Heather bestows the gift of a child upon the land. Some believe this child has special powers; others believe she inhabits the souls taken by the eclipse. But no matter the belief, one thing is certain-without the child, the land would crumble.
Year of the Songbird
"When I was given the opportunity of sight, I wasn't afraid of what I would see; I was afraid of what I would feel. And what I felt was a burning need to return to the fruit of my blindness, for only in the dark was I truly able to see." -- Madeline of the Ark, R.H. 28