Queen Publishing

Fiction & Autobiography, Reflective of a Conservative Life & Entertainment

  • Veteran Owned

Members receive 20% DISCOUNT on purchases

Login to view coupon code or special offer
  • Join Now
  • * if you are not a Member yet
(I Was) Never Quite Black Enough - The Gang Extermination Unit
Queen Publishing is the digital platform for self-published author Conrad Queen. Engaging in both non-fiction and fiction, I write from a mature position in life, a fully objective person with varied experiences that many will relate to. I stand firmly in the conservative camp, though I do present in both of my works the things we get right and the things we get wrong. I stand among the 5-10 percent of Blacks or African-Americans, or whatever we're calling ourselves this year, who are pro-American and embrace the ethic of American exceptionalism. The writings I present represent that and, at the same time, point out that there are things that can be done better.

I've been a writer all my life. Wrote my first story at age fifteen, science fiction. Don't bother, I don't know where it is, maybe it's in my attic. My next outlet was lyrical creation as I watched the birth of Hip Hop music in my native South Bronx. Soon, I was putting my own rhymes together, and not long after that, an amateur group. Needless to say, we didn't hit it big, but as I grew into adulthood, my creativity refused to sleep. I guess it's never too late, because here I am with two books. Take a chance and buy one; you won't be disappointed.

The G.E.U. - A vigilante story of good men who take action to end gang violence and confront their personal philosophies in the process. They face the scorn of city political leadership, the attention of law enforcement, and the distraction of alluring women while fighting to restore decency to their community.

(I Was) Never Quite Black Enough - My autobiography, growing up in the South Bronx, NY, during the 80s, with the backdrop of housing projects, drugs, crime, gangs and a nascent black nationalism that constantly chastised me for not being 'black enough.'