The late Caroline Gordon, an American novelist, and literary critic said of writing books, “A well-composed book is a magic carpet on which we are wafted to a world that we cannot enter in any other way.” The Munich Girl by best selling author Phyllis Edgerly Ring does just this; it wafts us via a … Continue reading Book Review: The Munich Girl
Books, birthdays and butterflies
Attention all readers! If you have not yet read The Munich Girl by Phyllis Edgerly Ring, here is your chance to not only win a signed paperback version, or a Kindle copy, if you prefer, but also a silver butterfly bracelet.
Please feel free to share this post. Most importantly, if you do not win, please purchase the paperback or Kindle version on Amazon. I am a reader, as well as a writer, and The Munich Girl is the best novel I’ve read in a while.
The following is an excerpt from the blog of Phyllis Edgerly Ring:
“February is the month when the two friends in this story each have a birthday, each born in a Leap Year like this one.
To celebrate, I’m having a drawing at the beginning and end of the month. On February 6, which was also Eva Braun’s birthday, I’ll draw the name of two winners for a signed copy of the book and a silver butterfly bracelet designed by artist Diane Kirkup.
To enter, send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org with“Butterfly” in the subject line. Those who include any thoughts about the book or a photo of themselves with it will receive 3 entries.”
As my novel, The Munich Girl, reaches more readers, I’m continually moved and surprised by the level of response that the book is bringing.
It’s a privilege to receive readers’ impressions about themes that weave through the story.
Gayle Hoover notes, “It’s the women in this story who have the real strength, even in instances when they easily could have been seen as only victims.”
At the heart of it all, the story’s goal is to encourage discussion at levels that will take another look at many things, including our very own selves.
Albert Marquet, Jardin du Luxembourg, 1898. Oil on canvas, Sotheby’s Images, London
Those who’ve made the way through the novel know that many objects and events in it invite the way toward looking at things anew. One image in particular that does this is a butterfly.
February is the month…
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