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G.H. Consultants, Inc.

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Gene Hewett

Meet Gene Hewett

Gene Hewett is President of G.H. Consultants, Inc. He is also classified as a publisher by the Google Play Books Partner Center. His primary duties include the publishing, marketing and promotion of "Mitiblende The Story of an American Family," "The Transition, A Novel of Promise, Pitfalls, Perseverance and Passion" and "Wine Me, Dine Me, Dance Me, Romance Me."

My Books

Mitiblende reads like the saga of a Black American family in its quest to sell or partition a heirs property legacy of 56-acres of undivided interest. The term Mitiblende (translation, make the brains grow smarter) was coined by Robert M. Pittman. The late Mr. Pittman was Joe Harris’ uncle. Joe Harris is the novel’s protagonist. The storyline is cast around property located in a small town rural Texas setting. Heirs property essentially represents generational wealth that has been transferred to multiple family members by inheritance, usually without a will. The deed to the property was dated August 2, 1898, from Sallie Simpson to Rosie Burse Edwards (Joe Harris’ great grandmother). The granting of the land was in lieu of monetary compensation, and represented repayment for services rendered by Joe Harris’ ancestors.

In many ways, the Mitiblende saga can be characterized as semi-autobiographical. Several aspects of Joe Harris’ childhood to adolescence to adulthood passage (such as names, places, and other identifying descriptors) may be fictional. However, many aspects of the journey, such as his efforts in structuring the Harris Family Tree, are factual and historical. Intertwined between the saga is an evolving collage of clues presented in the form of letters, emails, teleconferences, and dialogue. For example, a letter written in 1986 by Joe Harris’ Aunt Maude (the late Maudell Williams) provided clues which highlighted issues such as (a) the landlocked perimeter and (b) the lack of easement rights. In addition, Joe Harris’ goal was to assist in charting a strategy to address a problem that had been lingering for decades. That problem was a tendency on the part of bordering neighbors to lay claim to the property via means such as adverse possession. When it came to implementing a course of action to address these issues Joe Harris soon found that not all clues had the same impact.

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The Transition reads like a journey of a young man toward his academic and career goals. In many ways, the journey can be characterized as semiautobiographical. Several aspects of the childhood to adolescence to adulthood saga may be fictional. However, many aspects of the journey are factual and historical. Intertwined between the storylines is an evolving collage of early protest scenarios and romantic experiences framed in poetic style. In many ways, the collection represents an autobiographical sketch in romance. It begins by providing snapshots of the author’s early relationships and evolves to romantic accounts experienced in adulthood.


The Transition features thirteen premium royalty-free images.

The Transition has a traditional table of contents, a second one,

titled “Musical Inspiration” (which includes QR Codes), and a third, titled “Photographic Images.” The thirteen images are presented at the beginning and end of each of the six chapters. Including the cover, thirteen images were selected from Getty Images and iStock photographic resources on the website. In the short run, the author envisions that the collection will be made available in electronic, paperback, hardcover, and audiobook forms. In the long run, the author anticipates that it might be possible to package the saga into a Hollywood movie production.

The Transition Book Cover

His earliest publication dates back to 1967 when a short story titled, "Soul Set #5," was printed in the Claremont Collegian. The Collegian is the local newspaper for the Claremont Colleges. Selections from some of the authors' earliest poems were also published in the Collegian in 1968 and 1969. These poems were titled, “Notes From An Angry Blackman," "Who Am I?," and "Dark Shades." The author cites three courses taken during the Claremont College years as being instrumental to the development of his writing skills. These courses included: (a) Fiction Writing, (b) an Independent Study in Creative Writing, and (c) a Senior Thesis. The authors' Senior Thesis consisted of 64 pages of poetry, short story, and an essay. The current collection titled, Wine Me, Dine Me, Dance Me, Romance Me, begins with six of these Senior Thesis-related poems.

Wine Me, Dine Me, Dance Me, Romance Me Book Cover



Wine Me, Dine Me, Dance Me, Romance Me is a delightfully sweet collection of poems that follow a number of different love stories. All of the poems contain a thread of hope, even those about heartbreak, and there’s just something so innocent about how love is described in this collection, even when speakers mention sex. Gene Hewett’s interests as an author definitely shine through, especially in the case of music and the California landscape. Places where the author describes love in the context of landscape, almost interwoven within these West Coast settings, are some of my favorite sections in the collection. Gene Hewett’s language has a “cozy” quality to it, exemplified by this line that I especially liked: “I remember Levi’s, hugging / You snug and tight, my pull / Over sweatshirt, / That for you could only be right.” The romance is youthful and fun, but it’s also tender.


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