Kelly was born in Stepney in East London,and now currently resides in Plymouth, Devon. She has spent many years writing children's fiction for her two children as a hobby, leaving them both with fond memories of those stories up to this day. She has completed several online courses in writing for children over the years, but has only recently decided to take her writing serious and is currently in her second year at University studying for degree in creative writing. Rhyming verse is a particular favorite of Kelly's, though University is opening up a whole new area of writing that she had not previously considered. Her all time favorites include, Julia Donaldson and Edward lear. Her current works include 'The Cathalump and the Lemal', an extended version of the fable on how the camel came to get it's hump and 'Hannah the Horrid' which is a tale of a horrid girl who gets taken away by magical mice.
Kelly Marsh in 60 seconds
When did you start writing?1991 East London
What do you love about Short Stories?The ability to enjoy a glimpse into another world in a short sitting.
Do you write in other forms?Rhyming verse and Fables.
What distracts you from writing?Chocolate
Outside of writing, what are your other passions?I love nothing more than strolling through the woods with my wellies and my dog.
What is your favourite book?The Owl and the Pussy cat by Edward Lear.
Who are your favourite writers?Julia Donaldson., Edward Lear and Dr Seuss
Where is your dream location?A wooden hut in the middle of a forest.
What one item would you put into Room 101?Anything that tastes of ginger.
Do you have any advice for new writers?Don't give up. Believe in yourself.
ebooks by Kelly Marsh:
The Cathalump and The Lemal
Hear the tale of how the camel came to get its hump, told by a mother antelope to her young son. "Once upon a time, a beautiful antelope was strolling through the Sahara desert with her young son. They were extremely hot, so decided to seek shelter from the sun beneath a rather large palm tree. In the distance, surrounding a cluster of cactus trees, were a group of large biscuit coloured animals with man-made seats strapped to their backs. The son watched as they munched on the spiky leaves, while the men that were with them chatted among themselves. It was the first time that the young calf had ever seen such a sight..."
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