Age, Biography and Wiki

Kelli Stanley was born on 1964 in Washington, United States.

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Age56 years old
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BirthplaceWashington, United States
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United States

Kelli Stanley Height, Weight & Measurements

At 56 years old, Kelli Stanley height not available right now. We will update Kelli Stanley’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

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She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about She’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.

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Kelli Stanley Net Worth

Her net worth has been growing significantly in 2019-2020. So, how much is Kelli Stanley worth at the age of 56 years old? Kelli Stanley’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from United States. We have estimated Kelli Stanley’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020$1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019Under Review
Net Worth in 2019Pending
Salary in 2019Under Review
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Timeline

2019

As a graduate student, Stanley published an article on the sociological and cultural impact of Wonder Woman, the DC Comics superhero. The paper is entitled “’Suffering Sappho!’: Wonder Woman and the (Re)Invention of the Feminine Ideal.” Helios 32.2 (2005): 143–171.

2014

City of Ghosts, the third novel in the Miranda Corbie series, was published in August 2014. In addition to genre elements and an ongoing authorial redefinition of noir, the plot explores the role of art in culture, specifically centering on how Nazi Germany labeled most modern art “degenerate” while simultaneously looting Old Masters and other works from conquered European countries.

Stanley also participated in the first charity e-book anthology, spearheaded by author Timothy Hallinan. The project, which resulted in the bestselling e-book Shaken: Stories for Japan, contributes all money—including the share normally retained by Amazon—to the Japan America Society of Southern California, to be used to help the country recover from the devastating effects of the Great East Japan earthquake. Stanley’s contribution is set during the 1906 San Francisco earthquake, and is entitled “Coolie”.

2012

City of Secrets, the sequel to City of Dragons won the Golden Nugget Award at Left Coast Crime 2012, in Sacramento, California, on March 31, 2012, for the best California-set mystery of 2011. The book was also nominated for a RT Book Reviews Reviewers Choice Award.

2011

City of Secrets, the sequel to City of Dragons, was published in 2011. The plot centers on the murders of two young women, the crime apparently motivated by anti-Semitism. The novel continues to explore the major themes of Stanley’s oeuvre: racism, sexism, and the erroneous romanticism of history.

“Memory Book”, another Miranda Corbie short story prequel to both City of Dragons and City of Secrets, was published September 6, 2011, on Macmillan’s The Criminal Element website and as an e-book.

Stanley served as President of the Northern California Mystery Writers of America for two years (2011, 2012). Stanley is also a member of the International Thriller Writers, Sisters in Crime, International Association of Crime Writers, and Private Eye Writers of America, and credits Raymond Chandler as her greatest writing influence.

City of Secrets won the Golden Nugget Award for best California-set mystery of 2011 and was a finalist for the RT Book Reviews Reviewers Choice Award (Historical Mystery).

The Curse-Maker, Thomas Dunne/St. Martin’s Minotaur, February 2011, Hardcover, E-book

2010

Stanley’s second novel, City of Dragons, was published by Thomas Dunne/St. Martin’s Minotaur in 2010. The novel marked Stanley’s move from a small press to a major publisher. The first novel in the Miranda Corbie mystery series, City of Dragons is set in 1940 San Francisco, particularly Chinatown, and tackles issues relating to the Second Sino-Japanese War. The protagonist, Miranda Corbie, is a private investigator, former Spanish Civil War nurse and ex-escort. Stanley has said that she wanted to create a femme fatale as a hero, playing tribute to noir conventions while at the same time challenging them.

“Children’s Day”, a short story prequel to City of Dragons featuring Miranda Corbie, Stanley’s private detective protagonist, was published in the bestselling International Thriller Writers anthology First Thrills: High-Octane Stories from the Hottest Thriller Authors. The collection, which was edited by Lee Child, was released in 2010 by Tor/Forge.

Crime fiction critic Tom Nolan of the San Francisco Chronicle wrote in a review dated March 28, 2010, that “Stanley, winner (for a previous book set in ancient Rome) of the Bruce Alexander Award for best historical mystery, knows how to bring the past to life: not only with a wealth of references to old buildings and politics and popular culture, but with thoughts and attitudes, dialogue and gestures, that seem both true to another time and as spontaneous as right this minute. City of Dragons, with its brittle patter and its broken heart of gold, is a joy to read.”.

Oline Cogdill of the South Florida Sun-Sentinel praised on February 21, 2010: “Kelli Stanley’s riveting new series about 1940s San Francisco private investigator Miranda Corbie revels in the character’s uniqueness without resorting to cliches … The gritty, hard-boiled City of Dragons works as an insightful look at racism and sexism. Stanley never misses a beat as she also shows San Francisco’s hidden corners, seething emotions in the days before WWII. … City of Dragons is a wonderful start to what should be a long-running series.”

The novel won the Macavity Award (Sue Feder Memorial Historical Mystery Award) for 2010, a major mystery award given out by Mystery Readers International. City of Dragons was also selected as a finalist for the Los Angeles Times Book Prize in the mystery/thriller category, was nominated for the Bruce Alexander Memorial Historical Mystery Award, the RT Book Reviews Reviewer’s Choice award in the historical mystery category, and was a finalist for the Shamus Award for Best First PI Novel by the Private Eye Writers of America.

City of Dragons won the Macavity Award (Sue Feder Memorial Historical Mystery Award) for best historical mystery of 2010.

City of Dragons was selected as one of the five finalists for the Los Angeles Times Book Prize, the Shamus Award, for Best First Private Eye Novel, the Bruce Alexander Memorial Historical Mystery Award for Best Historical Mystery of 2010, awarded at Left Coast Crime in March, 2011, and the RT Book Reviews Readers Choice award for Best Historical Mystery of 2010.

2008

Stanley’s debut novel, Nox Dormienda (A Long Night for Sleeping) (released in 2008) was the first of a series set in Roman Britain in the 1st century CE (The Arcturus Series).Nox Dormienda takes its title from a line by the Roman poet Catullus in the poem known as Catullus 5 (Vivamus, mea Lesbia …). Stanley has said that the title is an homage to The Big Sleep, and roughly translates as “A night that must be slept, i.e., death.” Stanley was a graduate student in Classics at San Francisco State University when she wrote the novel, and labeled this first series as “Roman noir,” a pun on the French literary term for “black novel,” a unique combination of historical setting and hardboiled style. The Curse-Maker, the second novel in the series, was sold to Thomas Dunne/St. Martin’s Minotaur and published in 2011.

Stanley’s first contemporary fiction, a short story about the 2008 financial meltdown entitled “Survior”, is available in the “Scoundrels” anthology in both print and e-book formats. The anthology is edited by noir author Gary Philips.

The city and county of San Francisco awarded Stanley a Certificate of Honor for her invention of the “Roman noir” subgenre, and Nox Dormienda went on to win the Bruce Alexander Memorial Historical Mystery Award for best historical mystery published in 2008, despite its limited print run as a small-press book.

Nox Dormienda won the Bruce Alexander Memorial Historical Mystery Award for Best Historical Mystery of 2008, awarded at the mystery conference Left Coast Crime in March, 2009. Nox Dormienda was also nominated for a 2009 Macavity Award (the Sue Feder Memorial Historical Mystery Award). The Macavity is awarded annually by the members of Mystery Readers International.

Nox Dormienda was a Writer’s Digest Notable Debut (July/August, 2008), and Stanley was awarded a Certificate of Honor from the City and County of San Francisco for her creation of the “Roman noir”.

Nox Dormienda (A Long Night for Sleeping), Five Star Mysteries (Gale Group), July, 2008, Hardcover, Large Print, E-book

2007

Stanley’s first published short-story, “Convivium”, is a prequel to Nox Dormienda and was published in the now-defunct e-magazine “Hardluck Stories”, founded by author Dave Zeltserman. “Convivium” was nominated for a Spinetinger Award for best e-story in 2007.

Stanley’s short story “Convivium”, a prequel to Nox Dormienda, was published in the webzine Hardluck Stories in 2007, and was nominated for a Spinetinger Award that same year.

1990

Stanley is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, holds a master’s degree in Classics from San Francisco State University, is published in that field, and has lectured internationally at academic conferences. She lived and attended high school in northern Mendocino/southern Humboldt counties in northern California. In the 1990s, she owned a successful comic book/pop culture store with her family in San Francisco and was an Overstreet Guide adviser. More recently, she has had a hiatus from publishing another novel between City of Secrets and City of Ghosts because of the deaths of her parents in late 2011 and early 2012.

1964

Kelli Stanley (born 1964) is an award-winning and critically acclaimed American author of mystery-thrillers. The majority of her published fiction is written in the genres of historical crime fiction and noir. Her best known work, the Miranda Corbie series, is set in San Francisco, her adoptive hometown.