Judy Penz Sheluk

Eye on the Ball: A Few Words with Judy Penz Sheluk

by Charlie Kondek


Judy Penz Sheluk doesn’t just write crime novels and stories, she publishes them. After her own ups and downs with publishers, she launched Superior Shores Press, which has just released its fourth anthology, Larceny & Last Chances. Like its predecessors, the tome collects 22 stories by some of the genre’s most engaging writers––and me, some old ad guy from Detroit nobody’s ever heard of! I had a chance to catch up with Judy between her finalizing and promoting Larceny & Last Chances, and here’s what she had to say.

Heartbreaks & Half-Truths: 22 Stories of Mystery & Suspense Edited by Judy Penz Sheluk

by Kathleen Costa


I personally love collections: pins, movies, cookies, of course, and short stories. Short story collections afford me a marvelous opportunity to enjoy a variety of authors, many new to me, all at one time as well as being exposed to a variety of writing styles. These twenty-two shorts, edited by friend and author Judy Penz Sheluk, offer a glimpse into each author’s interpretation of the book’s theme “heartbreaks” and “half-truths.”

The Best Laid Plans: 21 Stories of Mystery & Suspense Edited by Judy Penz Sheluk: Review/Giveaway

by Kathleen Costa
& Judy Penz Sheluk


Are you a fan of assortments? Do you like packages of treats with its variety of flavors, styles, or types? Popsicles? Cookies? Donuts? Ok, food seems to be my most popular way to pick up assortments. It's such a great way to try something new. But, how about books or short stories? I personally love getting the collection sets that include work from various authors, new-to-me especially. Case in point: The Best Laid Plans: 21 Stories of Mystery & Suspense.

Skeletons In the Attic By Judy Penz Sheluk: Review/Giveaway

by Kathleen Costa


Calamity ‘Callie’ Barnstable has quite the dilemma. After her father fell off a thirty-story construction site due to a faulty safety harness in what has been described as “an unfortunate occupational accident,” she has inherited his entire estate including a house of which she has no memory. The dilemma is the codicil which explains Callie must live in the house for one year.

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