Monuments and Storms

A Tale of Time and Speech

by Michael Robertson

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8,000 words
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Benjamin Franklin accidentally transports himself, George Washington, and Thomas Jefferson to a college campus in the year 2021.

Story Elements

Ratings Factors

Language: No profanity or censor words
Sexual Content: Sexual acts implied but not described
Target Audience Age/Stage of Life: Everyone (no target age)
Violence: None


Geography: Philadelphia
Realism: World is similar to ours, but plot elements involve fantasy or magic
Setting Type: Fantasy
Time Period: 1700 - 1799

Main Character

Age: Other or N/A
Gender: Other or N/A
Race: Irrelevant
Religion: Irrelevant
Sexual Preference: Irrelevant or N/A

Styles & Themes

Humor: Dark humor
Inspires Reader to Feel: N/A or None of the above
Mysteries & Puzzles: Significant mystery(ies) are core to driving the story
Pacing: Moves quickly
Physical Action: Minor and occasional action
Political/Social Commentary: Story is intended as metaphor for social or political theme(s)
Romance: Major romance, essential to story
Genre Fantasy
  • World is similar to ours, but plot elements include magic
  • Fantasy world with low or no magic
  • Fantasy world where magic is prevalent
Setting Type:
  • Fantasy
Time Period:
  • N/A (Fantasy Setting)


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About the author

Michael Robertson

Michael Robertson is the author of The Baker Street Letters series, published by St. Martin's Press: "Agatha Christie fans will revel in Robertson’s fifth novel [The Baker Street Jurors] featuring London solicitor Nigel Heath (after 2014’s Moriarty Returns a Letter). . . . This is Robertson’s best work yet, a classic fair play whodunit leavened with humor." Publishers Weekly, starred review "Sherlock Holmes isn't back, but Dr. Moriarty is, sort of, in this delightful romp [The Brothers of Baker Street] that offers more tension and suspense than a dozen fat thrillers with bloody knives on the cover. It still manages to be funny, rather in the Kingsley Amis manner. . . . The last third of the novel, with its murder-and-chase scene, is one of the finest, scariest sequences in current crime fiction. . . . For anglophiles, crime-o-philes, and all fans of wonderful writing." -- From Booklist (Starred Review) The Brothers of Baker Street is available as an audio book, published by Blackstone Audio.