From the Publisher that brought you popular short story series Hostile Hearts, Earthbound Angels, The January Morrison Files Psychic Series, Eve Snow Psychic P.I. Series, Ralph's Gift, Children of Time, Children of Two Futures, Song of Teeth, Chains of Darkness, The Magaram Legends, Tropical Storms and Friend Zone...
LITTLE TONY IS THE ONLY ONE WHO CAN SEE BRUCE... UNTIL MEG FINDS THE SPELL
IMAGINATION BEGETS CREATION
Foster parent Meg Suther’s new foster child Tony has an odd quirk. He talks to an imaginary friend. However it turns out the friend is not anything close to pretend.
Bruce exists. Bruce is a friend to Tony and is the father figure Tony wishes he had.
Meg finds this out very soon when she reads from a book she finds in the bottom of Tony's bags. The book contains a rhyme that strangely reads like a spell. When she read it out loud—poof!—comes out Bruce, all physical. All real.
Like a rocket, the lamp flies. But Meg realizes how important Bruce is to her foster child, so she allows him to stay, though a bit bruised. In the end, trusts are built as they learn that they both love Tony with all their hearts, and a friendship starts to form.
Tony created Bruce when he had found the book in a library and the spell caught his own attention. Now, he shares his imaginary friend with Meg, and as he watches them begin to like each other, the possibilities are forming in his hungry, hopeful heart.
If Bruce knew what wish the child was really asking when he spoke that spell aloud, he will be running.
Or maybe not.
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READER ADVISORY: This story contains contents that some reader may find objectionable, including sex and erotic themes.
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Why a thirteen-year old would have a book that was geared for an age group far younger than his own was a mystery to Meg. She would have to ask Tony about it. She moved to place the book on the bedside desk. A loose page in the book slid out of place and onto the floor.
She quickly bent down to pick up the loose page. The text on the page itself was eye catching. Printed in a royal purple in a style that suggested it was scrawled on parchment paper long ago. Meg couldn’t help but read a bit of it. What she read struck her as odd and she found herself reading it aloud in a way to make herself positive she was reading these exact words.
“Cross your heart and now you take from your mind a thought to make. Hold, think it over twice. Then what you wish for will come to light.”
The Whispering 2 now available:Questions and Whispers
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|File size:||114 KB|
|Age Range:||18 Years|
About the Author
Her mother, originally from Saint-Emilion in France, migrated to the US to become a textile worker.
Eden Laroux was born as Emilia Domini. She had an elder brother, Calvin, and has a sister named Philomena.
Her father, a second-generation Italian immigrant, left Emilia’s mother for a laundrywoman, who was also of Italian descent. He was a gambler and an alcoholic. It was learned later that he not only stole money from his employer, but also left the family with gambling debts to settle.
Eden was 14 at the time, and the experience of being abandoned and deceived seared into her memory – a theme which showed up in most of her early literary works – sad poems and essays--and in her college years, short stories for various creative writing classes.
Eden's brother Calvin chose to leave his own studies and worked odd jobs to supplement their mother’s income, which was obscenely meager, after their father left.
Despite financial difficulties, Calvin pushed Eden to work for a degree, and through his and other people’s help, she was able to get a scholarship to attend college and study English Literature.
Three weeks after Eden's graduation, Calvin - a closeted homosexual - was killed in a freak accident at work (stabbed by his partner in the middle of a long drive for an out-of-town furniture delivery). He had “come out” only to Eden. He and Eden had been very close, owing to their father’s leaving and their mother becoming undone and distraught.
Philomena, Eden's younger sister, is the family’s joy and the family’s artist. While her formal training is in business (she is currently studying for a degree in finance and strategic management), she nevertheless finds time to also dabble in the visual arts – as a potter, painter, and, of late, as a furniture designer.
Emilia chose to write under her mother’s name, Eden, as a tribute both to her mother's unconditional love and for her strength to overcome an enormous challenge of raising a family – all on her own.
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