Jennifer Londry published her first book in June, 2009, a poetry collaboration with R. D. Roy titled, Life & Death in Cheap Motels. An exploration of the cheap motel as "both a place and a state of mind," the collection has been compared to a "gut-punch guided tour through all the 3 a.m. gritty neighbourhoods of the soul."

A graduate in psychology, Jennifer has published poems in Queen’s Feminist Review, Contemporary Verse 2, Prairie Fire, The White Wall Review, Leaf Press, The Antigonish Review, and Scapes, an anthology of Kingston poets. She recently completed a second collection, 32 Days of Summer, an odyssey through the mystery of Alzheimer’s disease that she describes as "heart-wrenching and funny, in the way that a mean-spirited, one-legged kid from a broken home who takes a header off his bicycle while attempting to startle a troop of gossiping blue-haired ladies is funny." She is currently at work on a memoir, The Black & White Brides of Christ, about growing up Catholic among aunts who, she says, are a cross between Kathy Bates in Misery and Holly Golightly in Breakfast at Tiffany’s.

Visit her at by searching: Life & Death in Cheap Motels.