About

IMG_0731    Jeff Stewart Biography

Jeff Stewart left home at seventeen, and lived between the states and cities.  The lack of interest in the status quo or a stuffy corporate career left the road open, not for adventure or self-discovery, but for the motion of it. “I was happy moving and writing, working city to city and staying in a month-to-month rental, in a room that wouldn’t keep me, in a place I didn’t have to commit to.”

Stewart traveled almost two decades working odd jobs, food service, and once on an Alaskan salmon boat; anything to get the rent, to keep moving and writing. By the time he was in his mid-twenties, Stewart had written volumes of short stories, poems and two novels. At 29, He wrote his thinly fictionalized autobiography, March of Time and Skin.

At 30, Stewart was discovered by an international lifestyle magazine, that paid him for his work about life across the States. He traveled and wrote freelance for the magazine between 2001 and 2006. His articles, written in his unique, raw form, changed the face of the industry’s journalism and gained Stewart a readership spanning 27 countries.

In 2008, Stewart was highly established in the world of American Literature with the release of March of Time and Skin, a brutal and beautiful breathtaking beat of truthful humor and the war-like victories of a life in constant motion. Now in his 50s, with titles under his name ranging from novels to short stories to novellas to poetry, Stewart remains as one of the most obscure yet read writers of our time.

He is represented by Black & Chrome Publishing.

Contact Jeff Stewart: stewartlives@gmail.com

4 Responses to About

  1. David Burdett says:

    Keep ’em coming Stewart. You’re one of maybe three writers whose work I actually get excited over reading.

  2. jaime rae says:

    I just get so excited about you.

  3. Tina Furtney says:

    I love what you’ve put up for us to read, they all sound very exciting and I cannot wait to buy your books to continue reading them. 🙂

  4. A.M. Pietroschek says:

    Nice to read that it runs decently well for you. On a first glance ‘retribution’ reminded me of my own time with the urban homeless as one of them. Or about the peculiar bleakness & predictability which mainstream personality needs to remain functional yet boring…

    I wish you good luck for your own way through life, and all the success you deserve for your books!

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