You can reach Stacy at email@example.com
Praise for We Were Mothers
AudioFile Magazine, November 2018
"This audiobook engages the listener right away--first, with the characters' points of view and then with the secrets that are introduced and the questions raised. Gonzalez does an excellent job of voicing each narrator, changing her tone and mood accordingly and maintaining a superb pace....Gonzalez's performance is capable, making for an easy, distracting listen."
Stacy is also credited under a pseudonym for much of her romance audiobook work. Industry folks, please contact her directly for a list of those credits for casting purposes.
Feisty Bright Expressive
Praise for Seventeen
AudioFile Magazine, May 2019
"Stacy Gonzalez superbly re-creates life in an unnamed Midwestern town just before WWI....She also skillfully demonstrates the language patterns, family life, and propriety of the day. Listeners will be amused whenever Willie attempts to impress Miss Pratt as either her chatty servant, Genesis, and his dog, Clematis, are in the front yard or Jane is bellowing for him to come home. Gonzalez deftly renders the fanciful conclusion that enhances this masterful slice of Americana."
Praise for The Fallen Stones
Audiofile Magazine, March 2022
Narrator Stacy Gonzalez infuses her narration with the humor and warmth that are among the most notable features of Marcum's writing. This is a story about butterflies, and there are plenty of them flitting about. Gonzalez is an expressive performer and brings substantial energy to this account of butterflies and the country of Belize. She uses substantial changes in pitch and pacing in a way that ensures that the narrative portion of the audiobook reflects its general goodwill...Marcum and Gonzalez bring all these topics together in a cohesive and lovely production.
Books Narrated by Stacy Gonzalez
Connect with her at Facebook.com/StacyGonzalezVO
or on Instagram at StacyGonzalezBooks
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Praise for Don't Hate The Player
Audiofile Magazine, August 2021
"Narrator Stacy Gonzalez brings Emelia to life as the Latinx teen balances her straight As and star athletics with her secret passion for gaming. Speaking in the first-person, Gonzalez is funny, emotional, and confident as Emelia claims her place in the male-dominated gaming world. Gonzalez uses an appropriate Puerto Rican accent for Emelia's helicopter mom, who manages every aspect of her daughter's academic life to ensure the best college placement."
Praise for Maybe We're Electric
Audiofile Magazine, October 2021
"This coming-of-age story is set in the tiny Thomas Edison Museum in New Jersey. Tegan, who has a disfigured hand, and Mac, a popular athlete, gradually scratch beneath the surface of their public personas to find a connection as they sit out a snowstorm overnight in the museum. Stacy Gonzalez brings both teens to life with a heartrending performance. Tegan is defensive, using her disability as an excuse for her penchant for spreading embarrassing "truths" about classmates. There is longing in her voice as she reads the emails she sends her dad, along with his responses. Her voice is guarded but gradually more friendly as she gets to know Mac. His voice is open, friendly, and honest as he shares a side of himself the public never sees."
Praise for The Life and Deaths of Frankie D
Audiofile Magazine, August 2021
"Stacy Gonzalez narrates an inventive paranormal story about a teenage foster child. Frankie's past is a mystery. When she begins having dreams about a 1920s carnival and its performers, she is shocked to find that their lives are intertwined with hers and that most of them are still alive. Gonzalez deftly portrays the characters, seamlessly moving between a variety of accents and personalities...her performance of Frankie embodies the teen and captures the wide range of emotions she experiences throughout the story."