All Night Long, I Remember You

Rated 3.25/5 based on 4 reviews
They fell in love when their past wouldn't have allowed them to. Two friends crossed the boundaries of a horizon where only a few had gone. Those who survived vowed never to return again. Will the future be kinder? More
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About Rona Go

Rona Go pursued a Bachelor’s Degree in Philosophy and proceeded to take her Masters in Theology. She dabbled in law school for a while, became a teacher and ended up as a virtual assistant.

She is at her happiest as a storyteller and storywriter, telling the tales of the thousand and one characters she has lived in her lifetime, creating ripples beyond the bucket to the ocean of romance.


All Night Long, I Remember You
Story Trailer for All Night Long, I Remember You -

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Review by: Margaret (Literary Chanteuse) on May 21, 2012 :
The intense emotion and desperation came across to the reader brilliantly however the story was an okay read.
(review of free book)
Review by: Marcia Carrington on Jan. 29, 2012 :
An unusual, original short story which speaks of love and pain, and makes its points with bold paint strokes. The ending for me was appropriate in keeping with the story's muted tone as a whole, and satisfying in and, of itself.
(review of free book)
Review by: Kari Moorehead on Aug. 19, 2011 :
I don't like the ending. The future wasn't kind to them. It made me cry. I wonder what happen to her after? I hope she falls in love again...but still remember.

But the thing I like about the story is that the girl chose to value life instead of death. Lesson learned.

My favorite line: I smiled to myself and saw that indeed turtles were dancing with glee. They performed their dances none of the human eyes have seen. I saw them, but I continued to dream, for me and my son.

Wish you luck, Rona!

(review of free book)
Review by: Ellen Elizabeth Dudley on Aug. 19, 2011 :
I read the first two lines:

I thought I would get used to the bumpy roads leading to the City of Taragona eventually. I left the place eleven years ago and nothing seemed to change.

In my humble opnion, they sound better thus:

I thought I would eventually get used to the bumpy roads leading to the City of Taragona. I'd left the place eleven years ago and nothing had changed.

The dialogue was in part, meaningful.

This long and wordy account needs editing, the punctuation, the syntax and sentence structure, the typos and the tenses need to be dealt with.

Not that I'm perfect, but editing is part of writing.

That's the good thing about writing, you don't have to get it right first time, not like a brain surgeon.

So, Rona, go through this with your fine tooth-comb and polishing brush.

Best of luck,

Melanie (Author name)

And the best of luck.
(review of free book)
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