The Mostly Forgotten Memoirs of Rose Red

Rated 4.00/5 based on 1 reviews
One simple choice can change your life forever…

Left penniless by her father’s death, Rose-Red lives in a cottage in the woods outside a small, unimportant village along with her twin sister and mother. Life seems small and unimportant too, right up until the night a very special, hairy visitor knocks on their door… More

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About M. Marinan

M. Marinan is comfortably located in Wellington, New Zealand: a city that ‘you can’t beat on a fine day’. (Disclaimer: there aren’t that many fine days, but she’s still there.)

She loves stories with adventure, drama and a happy ending, and writes in the same vein. She also likes beautiful things, nice people and carefully created art – the sort that looks as though it took effort, not like a toddler painted it with a brush stuck to their forehead. She also illustrates all her own work. It’s fun, she knows the characters...and she’s a bit cheap.

Thanks to Massey University for making her feel qualified to publish her own work (and for giving her a student debt that will follow her into her old age. It was worth it).

Learn more about M. Marinan
About the Series: Fairytale Memoirs
Not-so-traditional fairytales with realism, humour and of course, happily-ever-after. Each story takes place in the same universe, but can be read on its own.

Also in Series: Fairytale Memoirs

Also by This Author

Reviews

Audrey Driscoll reviewed on June 11, 2019

This book is one of the author's "Fairytale Memoirs," meaning an adaptation of the tale of Snow White and Rose Red. The first part follows the tale quite closely, but after the ungrateful dwarf is dispatched, things take off in a new direction, with plenty of twists and turns before the end. The best part of the book is the narrative voice of Rose Red, candid and full of humour, with plenty of snarky observations about other characters. There is a fair bit of what struck me as silliness, but that may be because I'm not really part of the target audience. Still, I generally enjoyed the tale, although words such as "genetics," "contact" (as in send word to), and "body language" seemed out of place in the fairy tale world.
(reviewed 6 months after purchase)
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