Edna Mae Blabs to Kayelle Allen

Character Sketch: Edna Mae from The Gift @mmarvellab #RLFblog #WomensFiction

The Gift 
 The Gift  Woman’s Fiction Romance     
  Mary Marvella
  heat level PG13
On Edna Mae’s fortieth birthday she buried her controlling father and lost her virginity in a one night stand with a stranger she never expected to see again. Her life is about to change in more ways than she could have imagined.
Like Cinderella, she had no real life. The world opens for her now that she has no sick parents demanding all of her attention. Finding new friends and a world she thought had passed her by is wonderful, but there’s more!
The Gift is story about an old fashioned woman in a modern world, written in an old fashioned way.
MM Barfield, Publisher
Name: Edna Mae   Age: 40    
Birthplace: Small town Georgia
Edna Mae is a bit on the dowdy side until she has a makeover. She has long brown hair and blue eyes and is shy because she lived like a recluse while she tended to her sick parents’ every need,
Edna Mae’s voice is soft and sounds tired and shy.
She feels she has no skills, since she spent her time taking care of her parents who didn’t appreciate her.
Edna Mae’s parents resented having a child late in their marriage, a child who was plain and not talented.
She worked with no thanks or love, but she wanted both!
Edna Mae is a virgin at 40.  Edna Mae moves into the real world as the book progresses.
She wants to learn to do everything she has missed.
About Your Writer: Questions for your character to answer about you.
Why do you think your writer chose to write about you?
I bugged poor Mary to write my story. She gave in and even enjoyed my story!
What do you wish your writer had not told others about you?
It was embarrassing for people to know that I had never even kissed a boy or made out with one. (grin) And there was the day I learned what a G spot was and that I had one! (giggle) She even told about my multiple orgasms.
Why do you think your writer loves to write?
Mary has stories to tell and voices inside her head. She’s been telling stories for so long I knew she had to tell mine. She listened to me instead of making up a story.
Is there anything you’d like to say to your writer?
Mary, get this book into print, please!

Amazon Author Page http://amzn.to/19AJ37F

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