Andrés + Mila

No sex please ... unless you want it!

The White Sky is not about sex. Well, yes it is. No ... yes ...

This novel is a long entertainment about many things, including the story of five intense couples. Normally, you might not wish to follow them into the bedroom. Really far into it. However, for one couple, I wrote their intimacy with no withholds. Unabashed. That's the word.

Included in editions of The White Sky you will find a supplemental text, called Andrés + Mila. It is the narrative of their sexual encounters for one month as new lovers.

While the main body of The White Sky necessarily reaches the moments of their lovemaking, it stops there. So, anyone wishing to read the primary narrative, but avoid the explicit description of their trysts, can do so. They will not miss any important action.

On the other hand, readers can choose to read the full horizontal epic. The writing of sex is explicit.

Note: in the eBook version, the thirty-six Andrés + Mila scenes are behind a link. In printed versions, you will find them consolidated at the end of the book. You may need two bookmarkers!


More about The White Sky ...

The transit of choice. Four characters must choose in my novel The White Sky, must transition. A photographer of women, a sculptor of men, a runner of too many miles, and a healer facing the challenge to stop deaths – I hear their inside struggles, watch their adventures on the outside, and rejoice in their transit as friends and lovers.

The story unfolds in Manhattan and on an island in the North Atlantic. At the shore, a confluence of two clans and a wise patron forms the setting of achievers in motion for their goals while embedded in family warmth – including remarkable children – the start of two new matches, and three enduring marriages.

Can everyone at a big family celebration be strivers? Good people, ambitious, great parents, hard-working risk-takers? In successful marriages? That sounds ridiculous. Improbable.

“He can’t make that realistic.”

I hope you’ll give me a chance to prove I can.

John Caedan


Copyright John Caedan, 2016-2017
All Rights Reserved

visit TheWhiteSky.com
Comments: john@johncaedan.com

Andrés + Mila

No sex please ... unless you want it!

The White Sky is not about sex. Well, yes it is. No ... yes ...

This novel is a long entertainment about many things, including the story of five intense couples. Normally, you might not wish to follow them into the bedroom. Really far into it. However, for one couple, I wrote their intimacy with no withholds. Unabashed. That's the word.

Included in editions of The White Sky you will find a supplemental text, called Andrés + Mila. It is the narrative of their sexual encounters for one month as new lovers.

While the main body of The White Sky necessarily reaches the moments of their lovemaking, it stops there. So, anyone wishing to read the primary narrative, but avoid the explicit description of their trysts, can do so. They will not miss any important action.

On the other hand, readers can choose to read the full horizontal epic. The writing of sex is explicit.

Note: in the eBook version, the thirty-six Andrés + Mila scenes are behind a link. In printed versions, you will find them consolidated at the end of the book. You may need two bookmarkers!


More about The White Sky ...

The transit of choice. Four characters must choose in my novel The White Sky, must transition. A photographer of women, a sculptor of men, a runner of too many miles, and a healer facing the challenge to stop deaths – I hear their inside struggles, watch their adventures on the outside, and rejoice in their transit as friends and lovers.

The story unfolds in Manhattan and on an island in the North Atlantic. At the shore, a confluence of two clans and a wise patron forms the setting of achievers in motion for their goals while embedded in family warmth – including remarkable children – the start of two new matches, and three enduring marriages.

Can everyone at a big family celebration be strivers? Good people, ambitious, great parents, hard-working risk-takers? In successful marriages? That sounds ridiculous. Improbable.

“He can’t make that realistic.”

I hope you’ll give me a chance to prove I can.

John Caedan


Copyright John Caedan, 2016-2017
All Rights Reserved

visit TheWhiteSky.com
Comments: john@johncaedan.com