- 1301 has a wicked looking pumpkin with devil horns.
- 1302’s jack-o-lantern is painted to look like a wolf.
- 1303’s is green with a tail. Is that a mini lance sticking through it?
- 1304’s door is elegantly decorated and the pumpkin is uncarved.
- 1305’s jack-o-lantern is blinking. Wait… not the pumpkin. Is there an animal hiding in it?
- 1306 has a pumpkin with long fangs.
I’m already scared, but scare me some more and you’ll win that free copy of Christine’s book! And here’s a brief glimpse of what you’re in for come October 13 when it’s released.
Six supernatural tenants
About the Author
Her Paranormal Romance: Thirteenth Floor Collection is here.
Separate Words and Combined Forms
As far as I know standard English still holds to these forms as being correct in standard writing. Anyone disagree? I always double check for errors with these guys. They’re sneaky or my brain’s leaky.
all ready (adjective phrase)
The reviewer was all ready to read Snarkle’s book when she peeked through the crack in her door and fainted.
already (adverb of time)
Snarkle’s book was already a New York Times bestseller by the time she heard from the agent.
all right (adjective phrase)
Snarkle’s book seemed all right to me, but the school banned it.
all together (adjective phrase)
There were seven critics all together. Why were they frowning at Snarkle?
altogether (adverb, meaning wholly)
Snarkle missed the deadline, so that was altogether a different matter.
a while (noun)
Snarkle wrote for a while before tossing her computer out the window.
Snarkle wanted the agent to represent awhile longer. “Nope,” the agent said.
may be (verb phrase)
It may be that Snarkle’s work isn’t that good after all.
maybe (adverb, short for “it may be)
Maybe she needs a refresher course in how to write.