Browse by:

An Interview with Heather Grace Stewart

Leap, from the author of Where the Butterflies Go, is available for purchase at Lulu.com and Amazon stores worldwide. It’s also available on Kindle, Kobo, iBooks, and where all fine ebooks are sold. You can also order an autographed copy via Paypal. Contact the author at writer@hgrace.com. Half the proceeds from sales go to Hearts…

No E-Readers In The Tub!

It’s now in stock, so get back in the tub, with your paperback Three Spaces, Rub-a-dub-dub! NEW! CANADA  – paperback and Kindle  (or contact me to sign & ship you a copy using Paypal) USA http://amzn.com/0986945897 UK: http://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/0986945897 Germany, Denmark: http://www.amazon.de/dp/0986945897 Italy: http://www.amazon.it/dp/0986945897 Japan: http://www.amazon.co.jp/dp/B00BG2EJ9Y Thanks for reading and for sharing these links with anyone…

Leaping to the Top of the iBookstore Charts

Dear Readers, Number FIVE! I thought my dream of hitting the top 10 in poetry in the iBookstore by Spring 2012 was a pipe dream. But I did set it as a goal a couple weeks ago, when I realized how well both my poetry ebooks were selling on Lulu.com  I thought, okay, now to…

Don’t Leap!

This is about the only time I’d ever say that–as the author of a book titled, ‘Leap,’ I’d say I’m a pretty big fan of jumping in and going for it. But “Don’t Leap!” is definitely the appropriate title for the latest entry in my “By Leaps and Bounds” Photo Contest. This photo was taken…

We Sent A Child To School!

Thank you, dear readers. Through sales of ‘Leap‘ in March 2010 alone (its first month out there in the world), I was able to donate to Unicef’s Gift of Education program, and we sent another child to school. But so much more could be accomplished, and it doesn’t take much. Please share with others your…

‘Leap’ by Heather Grace Stewart “engages, entertains, enlivens.”

‘Leap by Heather Grace Stewart (ISBN 978-0-557-29619-4) Review by UK Poet Tom Phillips (Various Artists) Following on from 2008’s Where the Butterflies Go and to some extent picking up some of the threads and moods from that collection (and, indeed, the odd poem, such as the elegantly fragile ‘Forecast’, itself now cast in a new…