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Natalie writes stories of mixed genre, especially, romance, mystery, suspense and fantasy. She got her first taste of serious writing in her teens by penning poetry, short stories, and articles for college and local publications. At university, she trained as a lawyer. Many years later, after somewhat abandoning the legal profession for the greener pastures that language provides, Natalie freelanced as a writer and editor. As her writing suggests, her tastes in books are eclectic, but she possesses an extensive collection of romance and mystery novels, both in print and on e-reader. She loves to meet other authors and readers.
Natalie is married and has one son. She spent 11 years in Atlanta, Georgia with her American husband, but since 2009 she calls the beautiful island of Malta home. When she isn't working or writing, she enjoys spending time with her family, cooking, watching a good movie and most of all, reading. Her strong belief is that writers should not feel compelled to write only one type of story as creativity shouldn't be put in a neat little box. All writers should write what's in their heart - as long as they give it their best.
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on Feb. 13, 2013 :
This was a gift to me , Very good read
I wish it was longer, But I believe
in fate .. I think everyone should
read this short story from you ..
(reviewed within a week of purchase)
Mallory Heart Reviews
on Aug. 16, 2012 :
Take two disparate individuals, living on the same island, who have never met and have no reason to think they might meet, both with painful anniversaries-on the same date of the year. Mix these two into the cauldron of a special matchmaking concern, and arrange for them to “meet” for one evening and night. Sounds simple, but the recipe creates a complex and winning story line, not to be missed.
A quite delightful, sensual, heart-touching short story, “Something to Live For” is very well-written, and strums the reader’s heartstrings and senses. Delicately cast into a frame with frissons of the Supernatural, this short story will have appeal to many types of readers, as it did to me. Ms. Owens has an intriguing touch with the aspects of characterization, plotting, and setting imagery; I’m quite eager to read more from her.
(review of free book)