The Maryon Westerfield Press
Rachel writes erotic romances to two sub-genres: the first she calls "law firm erotic", where her characters are the horny partners and employees of a U.S. law firm, and whose spare-time activities may best be described simply as sex-related. The second sub-genre she calls "village erotic", where the cast are the horny inhabitants of Maybourne, a fictional old market town in the heart of England with a number of olde worlde villages, Tudor buildings, a ruined abbey and other picturesque features in both rural and urban settings.
She has worked in several European countries, first as a secretary and then as an executive assistant, before returning to her roots in Surrey, England, and close to London; for many years she was the director of administration at the London office of a large U.S. law firm before leaving to run her own recruitment company. Now in semi-retirement, she devotes most of her spare time to writing erotic romance novellas, drawing on her life's experiences in a variety of fields. She is married with children and grandchildren.
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Smashwords book reviews by The Maryon Westerfield Press
- Riley's Dream
on March 01, 2011
Of all the free reads available in Smashwords, this is certainly one of the better stories, starting from a less conventional angle but evenly-paced in its development. I'd certainly like to read more from this writer.
- Writing Between the Sexes
on April 13, 2011
I found this book to be one of the most useful of its kind available among the immense number of "How To Write" works produced for aspiring or improving novelists. Extremely entertaining, it told me just about everything I needed to know... and more besides.
I was so impressed with this book that I went on to purchase another of the author's excellent works, "On Writing Romance".
- Gutenberg to Google
on May 18, 2011
I bought this book only today and, once I started reading it, I could not put it down. It carries such a profound message that, in my view, it should be compulsory reading for all aspiring writers. Others already involved in the world of publishing might benefit from it, too, if they have an open mind.
The writer conveys plenty of gloom about the future of literacy - and learning in general - but provides an avenue of hope in the non-fiction world. He seems less worried about the future of fiction, devoting just one chapter to this area which I found comparatively reassuring.
I have absolutely no connection with the author. But, if you are writing a book, or trying to get one published, I urge you to read this. It opened new windows in my mind, and was well worth my time.