The ultimate conspiracy, even after 51 years…
Emily Guido’s Light-Bearer Series is the most epic paranormal romance imaginable!
If you are looking for an amazing read then look no further then the Light Bearer series by the incredible Emily Guido. Let me tell you her work is incredible. I love reading both the novels and her blog. It’s everything a vampire girl could want in a book. Now I can’t give too much away. you wil just have to read this amazing series for yourself. You can follow her blog here at http://emilyguido.com/ and you can also find her books on Amazon. But just to give you a little taste of what is in store let me summarize the first book for you. Charmeine
Can romance develop between a Heavenly Light-Bearer and a Hellish Vampire Blood-Hunter?
“Charmeine” the First Novel in “The Light-Bearer Series,” was released January 2012.
Tabbruis is a Blood-Hunter, he drinks blood to survive. Over millennia Tabbruis has wandered the Earth alone aimlessly living through many…
View original post 108 more words
An excellent, thorough discussion of how to use P.O.V. from Kristen Lamb. I would add that multiple first-person POV allows you to get around some of the limitations of a single First Person POV (which really handicapped “Twilight”, in my opinion). Catch is, you should limit the number of First Person POV’s, to avoid reader confusion. And even four POV’s (as I used) may still not cover every last event in your storyline.
Monday, we talked about the Three Acts of a Writer’s Journey. The first hint we might be tipping into The Apprentice Phase is we hear the word P.O.V. and panic. What is THAT? Prisoners of Vietnam? Pets of Vegans? Pals of Viagra?
We ALL know writing a novel is FAR from easy. We just make it look that way 😉 .
Today, I’m putting on my editor’s hat. Many of you decided to become writers because you love to write. Duh. I’ll even bet most of you, back when you were in school, also made very good grades in English. Thus, you might assume that you naturally know how to write a novel that is fit for successful publication.
Maybe you do. But, if you are anything like me when I started out? You might not know as much as you think you do.
View original post 1,996 more words
Tales of good-looking young men in bed together, kissing and crying, might have been edgy in 1976, when “Interview with the Vampire” first came out. But it’s 2014 now. Legal gay marriage is becoming more common, and the idea of bloodsucking as a metaphor for sex seems a bit, well, retro. Or juvenile.
It IS true that Lestat cannot be as revolutionary as he was in 1976, but (if anything) Lestat may have been one of those influences that led to the change in society described above.
It is hard to make the paranormal believable, but it’s so worth it!