Update: Everyone who commented was a winner! You should receive an email from me shortly to learn whether you prefer Kindle or Nook for your TOUCH OF A LADY!
I saw an article recently about “Title Poetry.” The author went to her bookshelves and pulled out a few titles to combine to create a verse of sorts. It’s not exactly a haiku, not a limerick or a sonnet. Heck, it’s not really poetry at all, but it’s fun to see if you can tie romance titles together to suggest a poem. Here’s what a I did with a few Brava titles:
The books I used are:
TOUCH OF A SCOUNDREL by moi,
TEMPTED by Rebecca Zanetti
MISTRESS BY MISTAKE by Maggie Robinson
INVITATION TO SCANDAL by Bronwen Evans
UNEXPECTED PLEASURES by Mary Wine
I cheated just a bit by adding a couple small words, but you get the idea. Wanna play? Go to you bookshelf and see if you can put together a few titles to create a little romance poem. Because this requires some time and effort on your part, I’ll give a copy of my enovella TOUCH OF A LADY to the first 10 who share their ‘title poem’ with us. Be sure to give us the authors of the books as well.
And don’t forget! TOUCH OF A SCOUNDREL is in bookstores now!
“Marlowe wraps up her paranormal Victorian series with a lighthearted romance between a con artist and a psychic. Griffin Nash, Lord Devonwood, manifests the Preston family gift by seeing 12 hours into the future after handling objects others have touched. Devon’s younger brother, Teddy, arrives home with untitled American Emmaline Farnsworth, whom he hopes to marry, and her ailing Egyptologist father. Emma and her companion are actually scheming to get Teddy’s family to fund a fake archeological expedition. When Devon’s chance brush with Emma’s sketching pencil yields an image of them kissing, he lets attraction and the inevitability of his visions trump his concern for his brother’s feelings. Devon’s “Sendings” make delightful teasers for later passionate scenes, and the inner conflicts among Emma’s secret agenda, her natural kindness, and her new feelings of desire provide very effective tension. Tight, sharp banter and a well-structured secondary plot make the story bigger than the average socialite comedy of manners. ~ Publishers Weekly“