Authors' Pages:  Gerald Spencer and Marcela Basteri
Despair. In public domain 35051.
- The Romeo and Juliet Chronicles, Part 6: Romeo and Juliet Have a Son. Copyright 2001. ISBN 1-58898-426-1. Publisher: BookSurge Publishing.
Author's net proceeds go to Children's Charity.
- The Romeo and Juliet Chronicles, Part 7: The Watchers.  Copyright 2003. ISBN 1-4196-3958-7. Publisher: BookSurge Publishing.
- The Romeo and Juliet Chronicles, Part 8: Marcela. With Marcela Basteri. Copyright 2006. ISBN 1-4196-3965-X. Publisher: BookSurge Publishing.
- Destination Standerton. Copyright 2006. ISBN: 1-4196-3979-X. Publisher: BookSurge Publishing.
- Jake and Diane: An American Novel. Copyright 2006. ISBN: 1-4196-4071-2. Publisher: BookSurge Publishing.

In Publishing Pre-Press:

- Las Crónicas de Romeo y Julieta: Parte 6: Romeo y Julieta engendran un varón. Illustrated by Steve Rhodes, translated by Juan-Pablo Talledo.  
Completed 2003.
- A Kevorkian Christmas. With Joe Mallah. Completed 2006, copyright 2010.
The Parable of the Dog and the Fishes. Completed 2006.

Current Projects:
- Drunks, Punks and Attitude Skunks: St. Pete Beach.
In My Father's House.
- The Romeo and Juliet Chronicles, Parts 1 -5: The Children of Eden
. As a single volume.
The Navigator Sermons: Charting Courses in Life.
Tomb of The Unknown.
About The Main Works:  unleavened bread, all
Historical Fiction Disclaimer (Required for works not having imprimatur*).

The Romeo and Juliet Chronicles (the series) is a work of the authors’ imaginations and is not
intended to authentically reproduce actual events. While many of the events, places, and
characters portrayed in these books are factual and a matter of public record, the conversations
held between the historical/public figures and the fictional characters are completely fabricated.
Wherever possible, the authors have attempted to use actual phrases of the speaker and to keep
to the known facts, but literary license has been taken with context and motivation.

All opinions expressed by the authors are solely those of the authors and do not represent the
opinions of any of the historical/public figures in these books.

In front of Enoch stood the Tree. It’s limbs pushed forth in every direction. A mass of wood that twisted upon itself, bending and creasing in patterns that swept across
its boughs with wild intent. He traced a single twisting groove with his eyes, he followed a path dove and spun across the waves and eddies of the massive branch.
He scanned it again. His memories of life hung in his mind overlaid against the wild routes that he traced in the shapes of the bark and yet he saw nothing familiar.
His wife and son existed as twists upon this great Tree, he knew it was true and yet for all the time in the world, he knew he could never find path that traced their
fates. Their lives lost amidst the chaos of creation, too insignificant to be perceived.
The angel stood over him silently as he wept. A severe figure clad in a sweeping grey costume with a polished white dome standing in for a face. It held a book under
one arm.

“They are not lost.” said the angel.

“Angel, why do you speak to me when no others will, what do you know of my family?”

Excerpts from    
Ein Sof    by Peter Mohrbacher
Duomo, Milan
You think you are leading a normal life; working, young, happy, having fun, so you keep the weird stuff that goes on in your head right where it's at: in your head. You don't talk
about it; not to your wife or husband, not to your girlfriend or boyfriend and not to your most intimate confidante. Normal people don't have these thoughts, these dreams while
they sleep; certainly not when they are awake. That's right, isn't it? Do they?

Jake and Diane came up with the idea for Jake and Diane: An American Novel. Two unknown teenagers, from a small town who, unexpectedly, reminded me that everyone has a
story worth hearing. They reminded me of the last two people who told me exactly that. They said people can be too busy listening to themselves so they ignore the life next to
them. I thank them for that reminder.

Louis Sunderland is self-made, self-spoiled, young, handsome, wealthy and powerful. He is the idol of millions yet was abandoned by his parents. With all his advantages and the
extraordinary influence he wields, he does not use them but to be bread-winner of employees dependent upon his success. On realization there may be nothing more than this for
him in this world, he undertakes a journey using some one else's name, unaware there is unexpected heavy baggage that goes with him.Destination Standerton is a story of love,
seeded and surviving, in the face of the horrors of war. Coming face-to-face with the existence of concentration camps in 1899, the young Sunderland discovers, and writes, a
love story founded out of extreme deprivation.

"Romeo" means "pilgrim." The original Romeo was named such by his father, Adam, the boy child would never stay in one spot. His parents would allow the infant to wander, no
danger would come to him in his home, even to some far corner of the gardens. Sixth Romeo is the main character in the semi-autobiographical novel, Romeo and Juliet Have a
Son, part 6 of The Romeo and Juliet Chronicles.Hungry for dream fulfillment and anxious to push destiny. "Free love" are the bywords of their hungry for dream fulfillment and
anxious to push destiny. "Free love" are the bywords of their their preppy suit coats and join the "Revolution." The musical "Hair" is being played on the London stage, the singing
group "Beatles" their preppy suit coats join the "Revolution."

Sabatini is the family name used for the descendants of the doomed couple. Gian Como Sabatini is the main character in the biographic novel, The Watchers, part 7 of The Romeo
and Juliet Chronicles. The Watchers provides a look at the turmoil in which the Sabatini live and love; it, also, covers the story of the fourth Romeo who impacts their present lives.

The sixth Lady Juliet is the main character in the biographic novel, Marcela, part 8 of The Romeo and Juliet Chronicles. The novel is a compendium of the personal diaries
belonging to Marcela Basteri sent to her first husband, Il Signore Spencer, signaling her separation from both their son and her children by her second husband. The novel provides
Marcela Basteri's unique perspective, to the events in Parts 6 and 7, with her addition of material Spencer felt non-essential in his rushed early work.