An insight into the types of people who bet on sport.
Born to Irish parents in England, Lee likes the rain, Kevin Keegan, and there’s nothing worse than English people eating sandwiches with mayonnaise on them.
Her imaginary friend is a raccoon – yes, really.
She’s a firm believer in the quote, “If you can dream it, you can do it.”
She likes her heroes to have ‘mushy’ moments and her heroines to learn to stand on their own two feet, even if it’s only for five minutes.
She likes to see her characters grow in spite of themselves.
Sarah Longley is a novelist who likes nothing more than to escape into a new story, and she’d daresay she’s pretty good at it.
She loves to make up her own endings, which can be a bit dangerous when you’re living in a household full of boys.
She’s been known to start a few stories on the spur of the moment, never imagining where they might lead to – like the time she lost herself inside the pages of her teenage son’s biology textbook.
You can follow her on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest, Goodreads, and her website.
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The Romantics by Rebecca London May 22, 2017May 23, 2017 Sarah CatherineLeave a comment Today we have a stop on the Romantics Tour for Rebecca London.
She has a fantastic guest post today, filled with great tips for book clubs.
It’s long, but super helpful!
From the day Rebecca London started talking about The Romantic Manifesto, she knew she had something.
She saw a community of women being fed from the pages, and was eager to help.
Romance books are filled with beautiful, complex characters, but also issues like marriage, maternity, identity, and so much more.
Often the books also deal with more extreme situations like infidelity, unwed mothers, and cancer, and there are times when all of these elements come together in a single book.
Reading these books always made London feel inspired to write her own stories.
She created The Romantic Manifesto to share what she’d learned about romantic love in a way that had never been done before.
Rebecca London is a published author of romantic fiction and a blogger, whose debut novel, The Romantic Manifesto, is about how love and romance can guide our lives.
She is also a contributing author to I Love Romance Blog.
Visit her website at http: / / rebeccalondon. com or follow her on Twitter at @ RLondon _ 0.
What if the main love interest didn’t want to marry you?
And what if the ex still wanted to be friends?
In The Romantic Manifesto, London writes about how our society puts a lot of pressure on relationships.
We want to get married, get the ring, start a family – but at what cost?
In a culture where both parties typically end up hurting each other, how can love work?
London addresses these issues through nine chapters about romance, marriage, parenting, pregnancy, identity, and faith.
She does all of this without using trendy or corny vocabulary.
She writes so that women of all ages can relate and learn about the elements of romance that can help them navigate their own relationships.