Current occupation: Agent/Manager for BAK Editions.
Former occupation: DynaTheater & Planetarium Manager for the New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science.
Contact Information: Robert has published stories and essays. He has been involved with the entertainment business for many years. First starting as a stage manager Off-Off Broadway in NYC, and then working in Los Angeles and Albuquerque. He has been a director and producer of plays with national award-winning playwright William Derringer. In addition to his involvement in theater, Robert has written a number of short stories, essays, and plays. Door Is A Jar magazine will be publishing his essay, “Robin’s Tea Leafs” in their Issue #10 Spring 2019 issue. SERIAL Magazine thought that Robert’s story, “One Wicked Ride” was a real “slice of life.” Fiction Southeast selected his story “I Became A Writer” a finalist for their publication. Work Literary Magazine Issue 8.38 published Robert’s story, “Move To Make Move.” Diverse Voices Quarterly published Robert’s “Why Is There A Queue?” story in their Volume 8 – Issue 30. Robert’s short story, “The Magic Room” was a finalist with Fiction Week Literary Review. Work Literary Magazine issue 7.9 published his short story “The Flying Vase” in their 2015 magazine. Agave Magazine (Volume 2 – Issue 4) published his short story, “The Monthly Bill Is What” in their fall issue. Work Magazine at WordPress.com published his story, “Dark All Over.” He would like to thank William for the training and insight of what the writing process is.
A short essay
Sadie had been living in Peterborough, Ontario for some years after her family had moved from Portage-la-Prairie. She had been working at The Western Clock Company, a local electronic industry as well. Her work there consisted of an assembly, with many small parts requiring a good degree of skill. She was living with her parents, John, and Robin, helping with the monthly bills and supporting them. Her mother’s sister Wilhelmina had moved to Paterson, New Jersey, and had been working at the Curtiss-Wright Corp for ten years, and told Sadie that there were so many jobs available with her training and expertise.
These women may not have been wearing a uniform, but their efforts brought a major contribution to the Allied war machine. Sadie was very pleased with her work and assemble the expertise that she had acquired. She and her fellow workers were a much-needed supplement to ending the war.
After the war ended she meet a returning sailor who had served in the Pacific and within a year they had married and started their family. Both Sadie and her husband had served in one way or other in supporting America and the final ending of the war. Sadie was very proud of her handiwork, and her contribution that she and so many other women had made.