Peter Feldman established Morninglight after many years serving as in-house marketing director or manager for law firms, consulting firms, and a very long stint as strategic marketing manager for a tax and accounting software and information publisher. To be more specific, Peter has served as:


  • Director of Marketing for alliantgroup, a tax consultancy

  • Director of Client Relations for Beirne Maynard & Parsons, LLP a civil litigation defense firm (no longer active)

  • Marketing Communications Manager for Thompson & Knight, an AmLaw 200, full-service law firm

  • Marketing Content & Systems Manager for Baker Botts, an AmLaw 100 full-service law firm

  • Strategic Marketing Manager for ThomsonReuters Tax & Accounting, a global business information service 


In addition to working closely with Morninglight Communication's clients, he currently teaches composition and technical communication as an Adjunct Professor of English at Lone Star College.


Peter has also taught composition and technical communication at Southern Methodist University (Dallas, TX), and taught writing at the University of Missouri (Columbia, MO) and Central Methodist University (Fayette, MO).




  • M.A., English/creative writing, University of Missouri

  • B.A., English/education, Long Island University




So, why does the first person plural "we" appear above when it sounds like a one-person show? The answer is that Peter has a broad network of contacts and colleagues within the professional services marketing community, and many of them have specific expertise in areas where Peter has more general knowledge, such as:


  • CRM implementation

  • Advanced web site technology

  • Certain aspects of business development coaching

  • Sophisticated graphic design


So "we" includes a network of accomplished professionals in their fields, all thoroughly trusted by their clients.




"Words empty as the wind are best left unsaid."
 - Homer

Who is Morninglight?


"Cooooold Beer" (simple, well said)
 - Beer vendor, Houston Astros)

Cliche finger-on-glass image (we don't use these)