Protected: Uncommon Relations – Part 4

There is no excerpt because this is a protected post.


Isn’t the main work enough without writing a prequel? For most novels, yes, the story satisfies its purpose so why write a prequel? Why? Because for other novels, a seemingly minor …

Natural and Supernatural in fiction – a buzz at 0.99

The compelling aspect when reading supernatural plots is that odd things happen within a context of ordinary, natural life. If the whole world is ghostly, there is nothing scary or unsettling …



Yes, the most tortuous crimes have no police detective and occur in the home.

Resigned, Terry thinks, to a dull, predictable life and occasional fantasies of a shinier future, he suddenly spots his double on the metro. Thrilled, he follows to discover who he is then rushes home with the news.

His wife appears uninterested, almost to block discussion, so he starts an identity seach in secret. Nothing is simple, what could be predicted? His life becomes increasingly complex and bizarre. The Pandora’s Box can’t be closed once opened and maybe Terry will have serious regrets. Who is in for a shock? Who’s at fault? Can’t he trust anyone…even himself?

In print and all ebook platforms. Enjoy the many colourful characters and the traps and dilemmas they find themselves caught in.

Available at Amazon, Apple, Barnes & Noble, Kobo and paperback.

TRY PART ONE HERE when you join my Readers List. You’ll get occasional Newsletters with inside information, offers and insights.

Part 4 WHY SHOULD THEY …? (awaiting the right warning word) in preparation. Read more about what is in story under Work in Progress.

Themes: Identity, family, illusion, dark secrets, misrepresentation, ethical dilemmas, disillusion, personal growth and the craziness of human beings.

Who has worries?

Rosalind is the author of the WW2 trilogy, A Relative Invasion, and the satirical short story collections, Me-Time Tales and its companion volume Curious Men. She lives in SW England where she enjoys theatre, Art and scenic walks. Her career as a psychologist means all her writing is character-led. She relishes creating characters of all ages. Even her humorous work has a dark edge.
Rosalind Minett