In addition to currently published novels, Curt has several more novels in various stages of creation. Your comments on the story that interests you the most may well influence which novel is published next.
- Caribbean Sky. The sequel to White River. Ron Johnson stumbles into nefarious characters in the Caribbean while on vacation. Ed Stypanski comes to the rescue once again and together Ron and Ed battle an unseen enemy–an enemy involved in the drug trade. Perhaps Ron should seriously consider becoming a secret agent. After all, he seems to be getting pretty good at it.
- Clearwater Beach. A murder-mystery on the pristine white sands of Clearwater Beach. Dale Baldwin is a real estate agent selling high-end properties to the wealthy. He goes to meet another agent at a 14th floor condo–and promptly finds him lying dead 14 stories below. The police think he’s involved and others do too. Dale’s challenge: staying alive. The best way to do that might be to solve the crime. But who does he trust? The police? And what about the ninja-looking character holding the gun on him in his own office who’s shot and killed? And who blew up his sailboat? Will his life be on the firing line next?
- Jason Lord. Jason is a problem-solver. He solves problems for corporations, sometimes bordering on the illegal. He’s good at what he does. Somewhere along the line he found out something–something that will get him killed.
- Purple Dawn. There’s something about a good western. The good guys are the good guys and the bad guys are the bad guys. Hard work and a strong ethic define the heroes. A rip-roaring western set in the late 1800s, Jake Dunforth is pitted against Seth Calhoun. It seems Calhoun didn’t like Dunforth foiling his train robbery and kidnapped Jake’s wife and sister-in-law in retaliation. When Jake came to the rescue and foiled yet another of Calhoun’s plans, revenge went into high gear.
- Tales of a Reluctant Mariner. The real-life misadventures of Curt’s experience with buying and owning a Catalina 30 sailboat. They say the two best days of a sailor’s life are the day he buys the boat and the day he sells the boat. What happened in between is a graphic example of how NOT to become a sailor.