Writing Process

Writing Process

thatched cottage
Every thousand words, I take a break and watch something. Today, I’m watching You’ve Got Mail. (The first time I saw it was in the theater where Meg Ryan and Greg Kinnear go to the movies in the film.) I did not remember how sad this movie is! Even the happy ending is sad! I need to go back to watching Escape to the Country—despite the possibility that my books might all wind up being set in character cottages with thatched roofs, wood burners, and heroes that bear a striking resemblance to Alistair Appleton (not a bad thing, mind you).

#AmWriting

I can sit for hours—days—in slothful stillness, but give me a looming deadline and I will get on that damn treadmill!

Coming Next: Lost Bride (A Highland Passage Novel)

Coming Next: Lost Bride (A Highland Passage Novel)

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His future is her past, and their love is lost somewhere in between.

Lucy Buchanan has been jilted. When her groom arrives at the altar and announces the wedding is canceled, she flees into the woods. (It was either that or the Hudson River.) Hearing well-meaning but unhelpful bridesmaids approaching, she ducks into a stone chamber and emerges on the other side, where she’s about to be trampled by a horse.

She’s rescued from danger by Rory Munro, the valiant but troubled son of a wealthy Highland laird. At first convinced that she’s dreaming, Lucy begins to realize that she’s stumbled into 1746 Scotland and must find her way back through what Rory calls the “fairy cairn.” In the meanwhile, she might just be falling in love.

Betrayed years ago, Rory is certain he’ll never love again. Then a lost bride awakens the trust in his heart that was broken. If Lucy leaves, she’ll return to a time when his future is her past and their love is lost somewhere between.

The Highland Passage novels are stand-alone books that can be read in any order.

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