I love writing. There isn't a back story of why I do so or what inspired me- I just fell in love with it!
I love to write in a 'twist in the tale' way. Whatever happens to my characters has to be something that even I cannot guess. Basically, it's the unpredictable that draws me into writing a story. If it's obvious and so is the climax, then I lose interest in it and that's something I would never present to my readers.
My characters are ordinary but something extraordinary happens to them. That's the way I always write!
on July 16, 2014 :
This was an interesting story and an interesting look into the psyche of the main character. Both he, and the reader, discover that the situation is not quite as clear cut as it initially seems. I was continually trying to guess which direction the plot was going to take next, and it was not always the one I expected, even though it unfolded in a logical manner. (The two characters arranging to meet by the cliffs, though, was a clear indicator of big trouble!)
Most unusually, the characters are not named throughout the story and there's not a great deal of dialogue. This doesn't harm the characters, as there's a great deal of depth given to them, but it mean that the prose stayed in the same gear throughout, and the continual "he did this, she did that" style did begin to get a little wearing after a while, I found. A few errors began to creep into the text over the last third of the story too, as though the proof-reader's attention began to wane!
Overall, a good tale which had something to say about its characters and relationships in general.
(review of free book)
on Dec. 23, 2013 :
A lot of thought and consideration obviously went into this story. Passion and emotion is described so well. I became one with the main character. It was a read I didn't want to give up as I enthusiastically kept pace! All of the time and dedication that went into Broken Glass shows wonderfully in the fluent sentence structure (of part 1). What A Marvelous Job Palvi!
As a suggestion: consider editing the second and third part of the story for grammatical refinement.
(review of free book)