Review of Kiss Me by Jan Romes

Kiss MeKiss Me by Jan Romes
My rating: 4 of 5 stars

Kiss Me has all the elements of a fun contemporary romance. Hunky hero. Frustrated heroine. Wicked stepsister. Improbable situations. Fast and furious romance. Lots of chaos and more than a few plot twists the heroine should have seen coming, but didn't.

Lacy Goodlow comes back home to be a bridemaid for her wicked stepsister's wedding. On the way to the bachelorette party, she's pulled over by Jared Kelly, a very hunky cop. Yeah, the cop and the bridesmaid fall for each other, hard and fast. Unfortunately, handsome hunk cop comes with some relationship baggage in the form of Lacy's stepsister, Angela, the bride-to-be. And Angela is no angel. On the eve of her wedding to Brian, she's still trying to get into Jared's bed. Her attempts to keep Jared and Lacy apart are downright evil. It's been a long time since I've despised an antagonist so much! Romes wrote the character of Angela to evil perfection.

Lacy and Jared both have to overcome some major trust issues to finally get together. Both of them have a bad habit of believing Angela's lies. At times, I want to slap them both for their immaturity and gullibility. In the end, it takes a menagerie of well-meaning family and friends to get them together because the two of them obviously can't manage it by themselves. And yes, there is a happily ever after for them.

My only complaint was I thought the book could have used a better edit. At times, the dialogue from two characters is placed together in a single paragraph so the reader has a hard time distinguishing who is speaking.

Would I recommend Kiss Me? This would be a good beach or relaxing vacation read.

View all my reviews


All About Heroes with Chantel Rhondeau

I'd like to welcome Chantel Rhondeau to Suspense, She Writes. Chantel and I met through the blogosphere. She's currently on a blog tour promoting her new book!

First, tell us a little about yourself.
I write romantic suspense novels. I like to write about issues that are important to my heart. Oh, I also enjoy sizzling love scenes and put those in my books as well.

As writers, we often become emotionally attached to our characters. Who is your favorite hero you’ve ever written?

Well, that is a hard question. I really love all the characters I write (even the bad guys) but I’m really enjoying writing the hero in my current WIP. Donovan is a very flawed man with lots of issues in his past. We are still figuring out what they all are so he can redeem himself.

Have you ever fallen in love with or had a crush on one of your heroes? Tell us about him.

Well, honestly, I wrote Zach in Always & Forever based on the type of man I’m attracted to. I’d have to say I have a bit of a crush on him.

How do you develop your heroes? Do you imagine their personality or their physical appearance first? Do they grow as personalities as you write or do you do a character sketch before you type the first word?

I like to have my heroes’ major personality and character traits sketched out before I start writing. Usually, I start with a secret, what one thing they wish to hide from the world. I build on that, figuring out what they look like, what their strengths are, and what their weaknesses are. Then, I flesh everything else out as I write.

I like to give my heroes a personality quirk, just so they aren’t too perfect. Have you ever written a quirk for one of your heroes and what was it?

I like my heroes to be a bit flawed. Zach is arrogant. He doesn’t mean to be, but he was born into money. It becomes a problem when that clashes with Lilly’s lower-class lifestyle. He does try to be helpful, but the poor guy doesn’t realize how he comes across sometimes, and tends to get himself into trouble.

How do you name your hero?

I find names I like and keep them on file. Then, when I start a new project, I figure out which name fits the personality I’ve imagined.

Who is your favorite hero in books, movies, or television?

Hmmm… funnily enough, I am totally in love with Eric Northman from Charlaine Harris’ Sookie Stackhouse books, but he’s a vampire and not always a nice guy. Since I’m usually attracted to beta males, it is surprising to me that I’m so impressed with him. And, if you’ve ever watched True Blood on HBO, based on those books, the actor playing Eric is very sexy!

Who is your hero in real life?

So many men to admire. This is tough. I’d have to say my son. He is so amazing. He’s going to be a police officer and just left to college.  He is a wonderful, compassionate person. I can’t say enough about that kid!

Tell us about your most recent release and where we can find it. Who is the hero and what do you like about him the most?

Always  & Forever is now available on Nook, Kindle, and as a paperback through Amazon.

Zach Woodbridge is trying to have a quiet summer writing his new novel, but his plans are thrown out the window when he meets his grandmother’s new assistant, Lilly Price. Zach has been hurt in the past and guards his heart against love, but he can’t deny the attraction he feels for Lilly. When a man from Lilly’s past returns and makes threats, Zach must do everything he can to protect the woman he loves. Zach is mostly beta male, but also has a backbone.  I love Zach most because he is a gentleman and strong enough to make a woman feel safe.

Always & Forever Book Blurb

A suspected murderess flees her former life in search of tranquility, but ghosts she left behind refuse to die, threatening to destroy her happiness.

Lilly Price is desperate to escape public scrutiny once released from her incarceration. She moves to a lakeside community in hopes of remaining anonymous while rebuilding her tattered life.

Widowed Zach Woodbridge is in no hurry to find a new bride. He longs for a peaceful summer, writing at his lakeside cottage. Things change after an introduction to his grandmother’s new assistant, Lilly.

When Lilly’s secrets are revealed, can their fragile relationship weather the storm?  And when a man from the past returns to reclaim Lilly, using any force necessary, can she and Zach protect the people they love?

CONTENT WARNING: Violence, mild language, sizzling love scenes.You can find Chantel's book at the following sites:

Chantel's links:

Tomorrow Chantel will be visiting Stefanie at Across the border. Click the link to follow her tour!


Help! I'm Drowning in Social Sites - Part Two

This is part two of my post about social networking sites. The first part is posted here.

I’ve decided if I want to be more effective something’s gotta give. I can’t do it all, sell books, and build honest relationships. So I think what I’d rather do is build the honest relationships. I want to be a human being first and a marketer second.

So I’ll continue with a list of my current social sites and what I think about them.


I found this site a few months ago and so far I am pleased with it. Hootsuite offers the convenience of pulling all your social feeds together into one easily accessed place. It also offers the ability of posting/tweeting from their site to your social networking sites. With the added feature of auto scheduling, a blogger/tweeter/facebooker can preload posts for days ahead of time. Thus eliminating the need to constantly post and tweet.

The negative? It doesn’t have the reach Triberr does. Posts will only reach your follower base, not the extended base of every one of your Triberr tribe mates, but then I wonder how far my Triberr reach really is.


Some people extol the virtues of Facebook over any other social networking site. I’ve recently added an Author page, but I confess, sometimes I forget it’s there. When I do remember it and scan my home feed, I feel embarrassed I missed so much feed from people I follow. My Facebook presence may have helped me sell two or three books. Maybe.

To me, the problem with Facebook, unlike Twitter’s endless feed of impersonal posts that may or may not be interesting, Facebook posts can offer too much information. On my personal account, five out of ten posts will be from one of two women who share EVERTHING about their personal lives. Neither of these two women are close friends. I don’t want to know every time your cat barfs or your child colors on the walls. I don’t care that you’ve checked in at Chili’s for the hundredth time unless I’m there with you. I would care if we had a personal conversation. Chat me. Message me. Give me something human to human. Snippets of someone’s life and how they’re faring in Farmville don’t tell me anything about the person. That makes it hard to care.

I’m afraid, with social networking sites, we have the semblance of personal interaction without the real communication that develops friendships. Our society has lost something if we don’t know how to be real with each other.


This site claims to show how effective your social networking presence is via a Klout score, professes to inform the Klouter as to how much influence he/she has, who they influence, and who influences them. Then there are the topics for which the Klouter is influential. I don’t recall being that influential about zombies. I might have used the word once in a blog post. One of my bloggy friends writes about them and I’ve commented on her blog a few times. So how does this make me influential about zombies? I’ve been unable to determine how the site assesses my influence score and what value knowing it is. It appears others have found it a useful tool, but so far I’m unimpressed.


Okay, I can spend hours on Pinterest. There’s something sinisterly (is that a word?) addictive about pinning pictures of things I like/love to my boards. It’s also given me a little bit of insight into the tastes and preferences of people I follow. But beyond being a time killer, I’m not sure what its use is. I keep a collection of recipes on it I’d like to try, but beyond that I don’t think my On the Red Carpet board will ever give me anything more than an occasion to drool over dresses I’ll never own.

And I can’t post the covers of my books/stories on Pinterest because of copyright issues.


I’ve just upgraded my blog to Google+. It took me awhile due to some technical issues. Okay, my son and I shared a Google account. Me for Blogger. Him for YouTube. In order to use Google+, one of us had to move to a new account because we couldn’t share a profile. It was easier for me than for him. It took me some time to figure out how to do it, but I finally did, without losing my site URL or any content. It was surprisingly easy…once I found the right site to tell me the right procedure. (Hint: exporting and importing your blog isn’t the way to go. Too much work. Simply add your new Google account to your list of existing authors on your blog. Then make the new account the Administrator and remove the old account from the author list. If you won’t more information on how to do this go here here.)

I haven’t had a lot of experience on this site yet, but it appears it could work a lot like Facebook if it become more popular. So far very few of my connections are signed up with Google+.

Good Reads

This is an excellent site for sharing opinions and reviews about books. It’s a social community where a member can join a group of other readers with similar tastes. It allows me to put myself out there as a writer as well, thus I have an Author Profile page.

It’s a site by readers for readers. I love the interaction with other readers I’ve had. Unfortunately, I haven’t spent as much time on this site as I would like. My first love is reading. My love for the written word fostered my passion for writing. If you’re interested, you can read my post, Finding My Passion, to get an idea of my journey towards finding my passion for writing.

I think of all the sites, I regret the most letting my activity on this lapse. This is where my heart and soul is. But like so many other sites, it’s been difficult to get reviews of my own works and even harder to get people to follow me as a fan.

What more can I do in this abundance of social sites to be human, develop relationships, and grow a fan base?

Well, here’s my plan. I’m going to limit my time on Triberr and Twitter. There are a couple of group chats on Twitter at the same time every week I want to get involved with. I'll grow my blog followers the old-fashioned way by being a follower/commenter myself. Use my time effectively by developing interpersonal relationships, which is more important to me than my Triberr reach. Use Hootsuite to preload my tweets/Facebook posts for the week. This will take time and effort, but I think it will be time well spent.

So apologies to my Triberr tribe mates, but I won’t be posting every one of your posts on my Twitter feed any longer. If the post would interest me if I saw it on Twitter, then I’ll repost it. And I expect my Triberr mates to do the same for me. I don’t expect more than I’m willing to give.


Review of The Peach Keeper by Sarah Addison Allen

The Peach KeeperThe Peach Keeper by Sarah Addison Allen
My rating: 4 of 5 stars

When I first picked up The Peach Keeper, it appeared to have everything I like in a novel. Romance. Interwoven plotlines. Secrets. Murder. Paranormal activity. Interesting setting. I finished the book because, with all those elements swirling around, I wanted desperately for something dramatic to happen...right up until the final page. The conclusion of the separate plotlines proved to be predictable in true Chick Lit fashion. But I have to give this book four stars for keeping me until the end.

The book is about four young adults on the verge of middle age, trying to leave their high school selves bahind and become someone they aren't...someone others expect them to be rather than who they are in the case of Willa and Paxton...someone other than what they're expected to be in the case of Colin and Sebastian. In the end, they come back to who they really are, who they were trying to be in high school and couldn't quite become.

Family secrets pull Paxton and Willa together, as it pulled their grandmothers together so many years ago. The two women discover the true meaning of friendship when they delve into the past.

Their romantic interests, Colin for Willa and Sebastian for Paxton, provide just enough romance to give romantics a warm mushy feeling. Colin escapes his hometown only to be pulled back home first by his twin Paxton and then by Willa. Sebastian, who reinvented himself in high school in order to fit in, has to embrace who he really is when he finally admits his feelings for Paxton.

This was a great read if all I wanted was a dab of romance and a great tear-jerky, new-best-friends Chick Lit read. But I wanted more. The book promised more. The hint of paranormal activity wasn't enough to satisfy. The author could have dove deeper into this area. The reveal of the family secret that tied Paxton and Willa together didn't offer much drama. These two elements could have combined to make some riveting reading, but Ms. Allen failed to explore them beyond the superficial. I was disappointed.

Would I recomment The Peach Keeper? Yes, if you are interested in Chick Lit with a dash of romance. If you want something that bends genres, you might want to look elsewhere.

View all my reviews


#SixSunday 09-16-12

This week's Six Sentence Sunday selection comes from my full-length book set to release on September 25, 2012. Just a few days from now!

I clawed at the flimsy nightgown that threatened to slip from my shoulders as if it was eating my skin, pulled the top over my head and threw the offending garment on the floor, leaving my upper body exposed. My eyes traveled down my torso. A rough trail dissected the middle of my chest, right between the ribs. I stared at the oddity, fascinated, horrified, and perplexed. My nail traced the scar. The surgery was months, maybe years, old.


Help! I'm Drowning in Social Sites - Part One

First, let me say that marketing my books and myself is not easy for me. I’m not a pushy person. I would have never succeeded in a traditional sales position. Now, let me tell you about my experiences marketing myself in the plethora of social networking sites available.

I’ve had a personal Facebook page since February 2008. There have been times when I was more active on it than others. Does anyone remember virtual gifting? Gah, that took a lot of time and I couldn’t taste the stinking virtual cookies or wear the very cute virtual shoes. I was on dial up Internet, too, so it took forever to clear my notifications and return favors.

I’ve maintained a blog since 2009. Scrapped it once and reinvented it at least twice. Just like my experience on Facebook, there have been seasons where I was more diligent about posting regularly than others. It’s taken a lot of tweaking and experimenting to establish my blogger “brand”. Brand. Branding. Yikes! Don’t you hate marketing terms?

I joined Good Reads, I don’t remember when, several years ago, even though my Author profile says I joined January 2012. My activity there has also been sporadic. I enjoy trading opinions and reviews, but to do this as much as I want would take a tremendous amount of time, hours and minutes that I feel I must spread around to other sites.

I’ve had something of a social networking presence for quite a few years, but since Still Moments published my first story, I’ve jumped into social networking with both feet. Sometimes the amount of time I put into it feels like a full-time job. So I’m an accountant, a writer, an editor, and a social networker. I’m overwhelmed trying to keep an active, friendly presence on so many sites. I’m not doing a very good job, I think. If I interact enough on one site, the others suffer from lack of attention.

How many copies of my stories sell due to my increased efforts? Okay, I know I’m being transparent here and just a little bit too honest. I’m supposed to be a clandestine marketer, right? Pretend I’m on all these sites to be a friend rather than to entice people to buy my books? Anything more in your face would be tacky, right? Please don’t get me wrong. I enjoy building relationships with other people, and I’ve met some fantastic people through social networking. But let’s face it. A writer is out there trying to sell his/her books.

I’ve decided if I want to be more effective something’s gotta give. I can’t do it all, sell books, and build honest relationships. So I think what I’d rather do first is build the honest relationships. I want to be a human being first and a marketer second. Then sell the books.

The following is a list of my current social sites and what I think about them. (I’ve commented on some of them in this blog and the remainder will be addressed in part two.)


I’ve become absolutely bogged down in Twitter. With nearly 1,000 followers, I can easily say that a very small fraction of them give a crap about anything I post there…if they happen to be online and catch my tweets. The pace moves so fast, so much can be lost and never seen if I don’t inundate the feed with the same post over and over. But if I do that it’s breaking the unspoken don’t be a jerk twitter code.

Out of ten tweets that come up in my feed, five of them will be Triberr feeds from bloggers. One or two of them will be feeds from Hootsuite. Two or three of them will be retweets, mentions, or shout outs. This is part of the unspoken twitter code as well. A tweeter must show appreciation to other tweeters by mentioning follows and retweets. When you get as much traffic and add as many followers on a weekly basis as I do, this gets hard to keep up with without some sort of twitter application to help sort it out.

Maybe one tweet in ten will be an active conversation between online tweeters. Sometimes I wait many minutes for a tweeter who is actually there to interact with a real human being in real time.


I love my blog. I think it’s pretty. I’ve worked hard to get it just the way I want it. The title and subtitle tell my readers who I am as a writer. That’s what I want to project to the public.

Sometimes I get discouraged. I’ve found it difficult to entice fellow bloggers to join my follow list. I can spend enormous amounts of time commenting on others’ posts without the return of the favor. I can follow someone’s blog and never even get a nod of acknowledgment and return the favor. Yes, I’ve developed a few relationships with other bloggers and I prize every one of them, because I adore real human interaction. But I wonder sometimes just how much attention we bloggers really pay to our fellow bloggers posts.

We live in a fast paced, busy culture. It takes time to read everyone’s blog posts. So I have to wonder…of the 50 to 100 views I get on every post, how many of those hits actually stop and read the outpourings of my bloggy heart? If I go by the number of comments I receive, not many. One of my recent posts garnered over 100 hits very quickly…without a single viewer stopping to comment.

Maybe short, easy to read posts are the way to go. This piece will certainly be too long. Maybe I should break it into several posts. A series maybe.


Oh, Triberr, when I first met you I thought you were the love of my life. How wonderful is the concept? Join a co-op of other bloggers and share each other’s posts. Great idea, right? Post to my blog and my current offering will reach over 266,000 twitter accounts. This sounds great, except the traffic to my blog hasn’t increased significantly. I suspect my fellow tweeters do just like I do. If I happen to be online when the Triberr fed tweet comes up, I might click on the link…if the post sounds remotely interesting and if I have the time. Thus I probably click once for every 25 to 100 tweets…when I’m online. If there is a tweeter out there clicking on every single tweet that comes up in their feed, I’ll show you a very frustrated, tired, and dysfunctional person.


All About Heroes with Maggie Devine

I'd like to welcome author Maggie Devine to Suspense, She writes. I met Maggie through the Still Moments Publishing writer's group.

First, tell us a little about yourself.

I grew up in Ontario and did my undergrad at The University of Toronto and post graduate work at Leeds University in the UK. I think my love for writing really bloomed when I lived in England. My mother is from Liverpool and I have always loved the UK, we vacationed there a lot when I was a child as some of my mum’s family still reside there. But living in England while I was at school really brought the countryside into a whole new light. Suddenly my history degree had more meaning, and my romantic sensibilities exploded with each weekend venture I took with friends and family. A country so steeped in history soon gave way to many ideas and stories, which I jotted down upon napkins along the way and stray pieced of A4 (British version of loose-leaf paper).

It wouldn't be until years later that I would find the nerve to actually write my first full manuscript which is still sitting somewhere at Mills & Boon in England in their editorial department.

Since submitting my first full-length book, I have published four short-stories with Still Moments Publishing and have finished another two full manuscripts - both unedited at the moment.

I am currently living in Vancouver, British Columbia where I am involved with the Greater Vancouver Chapter of the Romance Writers of America, and am working frantically to get all three manuscripts edited for submission (and re-submission) so that I can start the other three stories I have in the proverbial ‘hopper’.

As writers, we often become emotionally attached to our characters. Who is your favorite hero you’ve ever written?

My favorite I would have to say is Shane Smith from 'The White Lion'. There is just something about his compassion for his disgraced uncle that I find attractive. He is a successful businessman who grew up in humble surroundings, but who also has a bit of an edge about him. Cocky but not overtly arrogant, I think he is wonderful. Add to this the fact that he is good to his mother and he is near perfect in my eyes.

Have you ever fallen in love with or had a crush on one of your heroes? Tell us about him.

Ahhhh, Garrett Leatherby. You have not met him yet but he is in my completed manuscript that is sitting at Mills & Boon. I adore him because he is very much a philanthropist at heart. Like Shane from the question above, he does not forget his humble roots now that he is a Hollywood A-Lister and does a lot for those who are less fortunate in his own city of L.A. He is tall, handsome, kind and has good family values. He is not what you would expect which is why I adore him.

How do you develop your heroes? Do you imagine their personality or their physical appearance first? Do they grow as personalities as you write or do you do a character sketch before you type the first word?

My hero’s usually grow off of a picture that I find first. I usually choose a picture from a magazine, or a character from a TV show or movie I like. Garrett Leatherby’s look in my manuscript, ‘Interior Accident’ is based on Josh Holloway’s character called “Sawyer” from LOST. I have a few pictures of Josh that were key to my description of Garrett. In one he is just coming out of the water, shirtless of course, and he has two days of facial hair. In Garrett’s opening scene he looks like Josh as Garrett has just finished filming a pirate movie. The other two pictures I have, Josh Holloway is looking directly at the camera with a cheeky grin, one with teeth showing the other close-mouthed. In these two pictures you can see his jaw line, his dimples and the shape of his nose and his full bottom lip. He is a sexy man and has the colouring and look that I wanted for Garrett Leatherby. He is perfect.

I like to give my heroes a personality quirk, just so they aren’t too perfect. Have you ever written a quirk for one of your heroes and what was it?

My latest manuscript, which is less than 10,000 words away from being complete, is a Historical Romance. Anton Avery is my hero. I wouldn’t say Anton has a quirk as much as I would say he fancies himself all in control and hard as nails. He is not amused by women at the moment, and feels they are nothing more than a manipulative species out to trap him for their own benefit. Though he thinks he hates them all and is bullish in his ways, he is far from it in his heart. I would call him a steel-coated marshmallow – that is his quirk.

How do you name your hero?

Very carefully. Based on where the story is set, I will research names and places and come up with a few variations. In my latest manuscript, I chose Anton’s last name of Avery based on an English pirate, Henry Avery, who died in and around the late 1600’s.  Anton Avery is a direct descendant one hundred years later in my story and though his pirating ancestry does not play a key role in the book, it gives rise to thoughts about who he really is and where the family money really came from. I love to have a historical point to proceed from, it helps me develop my characters personalities and my story lines.

In my latest story, which has been recently released by Still Moments Publishing, called “MANATEE KEY” in Love’s A Beach, the name Adams is loosely related to a historical family in the American Navy, but Bryce is a purely fictional character, completely made up by myself and my imagination. It is nice however, to be able to give Bryce a pedigree, it makes him seem more real to me that way and hopefully to my readers as well.

Who is your favorite hero in books, movies, or television?

Oh, that is an easy one – Mr. Darcy from the BBC’s Pride and Prejudice. I love his character in the book, and Collin Firth really brought Mr. Darcy to life on the screen.

Who is your hero in real life?

Currently, I am without a hero but I have not given up hope – I am still taking applications for leading man in ‘my life’.

Tell us about your most recent release and where we can find it. Who is the hero and what do you like about him the most?

My most recent release is called “MANATEE KEY” and it appears in the compilation book entitled, “Life’s A Beach”. Bryce Adam’s is my hero in this story and he is just plain hot. He is an ex-engineer in the Navy, not to mention a retired Navy Seal – he is a high achiever – but is very much a relaxed at heart. He is tall, blonde and blue eyed, and very athletic with a body that deserves to be admired. He is also smitten with my heroine, Jade McIvor who has not had much luck with men in the last few years. Bryce really has to work his magic to get her to turn her head, and it proves tougher than he thinks.

The book can be found at the Still Moments Publishing website in their e-book section (http://www.stillmomentspublishing.com/p/ebook-store.html) or on amazon (http://www.amazon.com/Maggie-Devine/e/B008Y1C39I).

You can find Maggie at this web site.


Finding My Passion

(c) 2012 Denise Moncrief
A few years ago (I won’t tell you how many), I hit the ripe old age of forty and thought my life was over. Why not? When the entertainment industry projects the idea of valuable womanhood to be young, ultra thin, and beautiful? I no longer felt young. I’ve never been ultrathin. (The smallest size I’ve ever worn was a six, but my appetite was off at the time. Now, one of my legs wouldn’t fit into a size zero!) And as far as beautiful goes? I’m beautiful on the inside. That’s what matters, right?

In the midst of my mid-life crisis, I was desperately searching for something to give my life meaning. I’d trained to be an accountant, but I was never going to be a partner in an accounting firm. The desire to give it all for something so…boring just wasn’t there, so I wasn’t going to reach the pinnacle of accounting success. What can I say? Accounting is not my passion. Never has been. Now it’s something I do part time to make a few bucks so I can afford to do things I’d rather do.

I’d always loved music, but there’s no venue for a middle-aged singer. By the time it appeared on the American cultural landscape, I was already too old to try out for American Idol. In my twenties, when I could have pursued the dream, I wrote a few songs, learned a few chords, and sang numerous songs with recording artists. Of course, none of them were aware of our duets. I had no idea where to begin a musical career and I was a long way from the center of the recording industry.

Maybe I played around with writing lyrics for a while because I’ve always been fascinated with the power of words. Maybe that’s why I devoured so many books, regretting the end of the story as if I’d said goodbye to a trusted friend, a dependable comforter. The right word can change more than the meaning of a sentence. It sets the tone of what’s being expressed. Whether lyrics or literature, words create moods and foster memories.

So at the ripe old age of forty, I found my passion. I’d deserted it for years, but when I searched for something to get excited about, to devote my excess energies to, I found writing again. Putting together strings of words in the hope a collection of sentences glued together into paragraphs, scenes, and chapters might create a mood and foster a memory.

So my passion is to influence the heart, mind, or soul of a reader, those avid devourers of the written word. I’m not talking about the casual reader. There are those that read and those that are readers. We know who we are.
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