The II AM Trilogy

Urban Fantasy Novels by Christopher Buecheler

About the II AM Trilogy

The II AM Trilogy is an urban fantasy series featuring vampires both good and evil, none of whom sparkle. Dark, sometimes violent, often sensual, it is also filled with themes of love, hope, and redemption, the books have captured the imaginations of tens of thousands of readers, male and female, young and old, around the world.

The II AM Trilogy contains action, romance, humor, sex, violence, political intrigue, suspense, and more.

About the Author

Christopher Buecheler is a professional web designer / developer, a published author, an award-winning amateur mixologist, a brewer of beer, a player of the guitar and drums, and an NBA enthusiast. He lives a semi-nomadic existence with his wonderful French wife and their two cats, Carbomb and Baron Salvatore H. Lynx II. Currently they reside in Providence, RI.

You can visit him at his website, or at his writing blog.


Q. What does the name "The II AM Trilogy" mean?
A. The main character in the trilogy is named Two Ashley Majors. Her initials, in a way, are 2AM – as in "two in the morning," which is the time she was conceived. Her parents found that terribly funny. Two ... not so much. Since the trilogy tells her story, that's why it's named that way.

Q. Will there be any more books about Two and the other vampires?
A. While there are no further books starring Two planned (she's earned a rest!), Christopher does have an idea for another novel set in the same universe. Keep up to date by subscribing to his newsletter, liking him on Facebook, or following him on Twitter!

Q. What's Christopher Buecheler's next book?
A. Christopher is hard at work on a science fiction novel called The Broken God Machine, which he expects to release in early Autumn of 2013. A sneak-preview of it is available at the end of The Children of the Sun.

Q. How do you pronounce Theroen and where does the name come from?
A. "Thuh-ROW-ehn" – almost like throwin' … but with a little more syllable separation, and emphasis on the middle syllable. It does not rhyme with "heroin." The name came from a web-search on 16th-century Dutch names, however attempts to duplicate the search and verify the name have failed, so it's very possible it's just made up!

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