Set in a dystopic near-future, Wild Hare’s Daughter is a story about secrets, trust, and family.
My mother would never tell me who my dad was, but I found out anyway. In a town of only eight hundred people, most of them not in the right age range to be my dad, how hard was it going to be?
That was back before I started flying. I was obsessed with wondering who Daddy Dear was until random incidences of spontaneous levitation changed my perspective.
So . . . before I started flying, I thought the militia was just a bunch of jerks who were spreading rumors about magic to cover up their incompetence, but once I started flying, I saw things differently. Flying meant that magic was real, and therefore it was logical that magic was involved in the jail break and the congressman’s disappearance. And that meant I was not the only one who had magic. Someone else in my town had magic too.
This novel is a sequel to Wild Hare, which was listed by Kirkus Review as one of the one hundred best indy books of 2019. Though the events in Wild Hare’s Daughter are an extension of events in Wild Hare, the novel can be read as a standalone.