Here's Jody's own shot at having a Wikipedia entry - wonderfully showing her mischievous sense of humor:
There's a mystery about American author Jody Scott. Born in Chicago in 1923, daughter of Joe Huguelet who with five brothers founded Huguelet Brothers Garage in 1906 (long a Chicago landmark until demolished in 1977 to make way for a huge multiplex on the Miracle Mile)—Scott (first husband’s name) attended North Park College, Northwestern U. and U.C. Berkeley, put herself through pre-med with a series of menial jobs (sardine packer, cabbage puller, chemist's assistant, model at The Art Institute) and hitchhiked through the U.S., Mexico and Guatemala; lived for five months in Guatemala, wrote novels Passing for Human (Daw), I, Vampire (Ace), Cure It with Honey (Harper) and co-owned (with George Leite) Daliel's Bookstore in Berkeley, host to Henry Miller, Anais Nin and the Beats. Along the way she won an Egar "special award" and barely missed a movie deal or two.
Scott has been lavishly praised—"Wonderful time travel and voice" (Russell Banks), "Many thanks for your work. To be stuck in this body until I died—how would that feel? How many times have I asked that?" (William Burroughs), "A brilliant and engaging writer who defies description but demands reading" (Amazon) and much more, Scott has this to say about her dilemma:
"First of all I'm not really a 'science fiction' writer; that's a pigeon-hole I’ve been stuck in for want of something more accurate—but mostly, I sometimes forget to flatter and in our advertising age flattery is everything." But her many fans say, "Full recognition is just a matter of time..."