Lynne Murray

Biography

In 1973, Lynne Murray just happened to take a proofreading job at what was then the largest law firm in San Francisco. Little did she know that the firm would contribute many plot twists and a couple of murder victims to her first mystery, Termination Interview (St. Martin's Press 1988), wherein a personnel director is thrown out a 12th-story window at a huge stuffy law firm. Fascinated with the ins and outs of the law, Lynne found that the big firms needed 24/7 word processing. That was the ideal job for someone who needed to work weird hours to support her fiction writing habit. She has typed every sort of legal document, and transcribed tapes from police interrogations and FBI surveillance to court hearings. Lynne lives in San Francisco. She has had a total of eight novels published and collaborated on a humorous e-book of encouragement for writers.

Where to find Lynne Murray online


Books

The 33 Worst Mistakes Writers Make About San Francisco
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Series: 33 Worst Mistakes for Writers, Book 4. Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 7,240. Language: English. Published: July 6, 2012 by A Conspiracy of Authors. Category: Nonfiction » Reference » Writing skills
San Francisco is beautiful, some parts of it can be unexpectedly dangerous, and the atmosphere has always been electric with new ideas. Those of us who love the city often have a fierce appetite for information about it and we love to read books set here. The pleasure turns to exasperation when a book or movie set in San Francisco gets the basic details wrong.
The 33 Worst Mistakes Writers Make About Courtroom Law
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Series: 33 Worst Mistakes for Writers, Book 2. Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 6,680. Language: English. Published: November 17, 2011 by A Conspiracy of Authors. Category: Nonfiction » Reference » Writing skills
Writers often stray from the reality of the legal system because we think we know about the law from watching television and movies and reading mystery novels. Unfortunately many dramatizations of criminal investigations and legal proceedings more closely resemble The Three Stooges slapstick reel Disorder in the Court than any real world legal proceeding.

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