Author has written 5 stories for Life, School, and Young Adult.
About the Author
J. Marie B. is an aspiring writer who hopes to someday become a New York Times Bestselling Author. Currently 17 years old, she is a junior in high school. She is a member of her school's band program, playing percussion, and she plays piano. A triplet, she lives in Michigan with her parents, elder brother and two sisters. She hopes to major in Creative Writing in college. She will write poetry on occasion. J. Marie B. is a very open-minded. Despite being an agnostic atheist, she does not hate religious people as long as they do not use religion to justify oppressing people they have never met and denying people of their rights.
Her first serious work of fiction, Trigger, has been in the works since the summer of 2012. Part One is currently 60% complete. J. Marie B. is hoping for reviews that critique her work as well as offer encouragement in regards to aspects that should not be changed in revision. She is searching for a professional beta to look over what she currently has for her first draft, but she hopes she can also rely on helpful reviews in the event that a beta cannot be found.
Attention: All stories and poems within this profile are mine and mine alone, and, in the event that one of such works gets published, I have the right to, and will, remove the story from the site. If you wish to read a published book, pay for it. That is all I'm saying.
TITLE: Trigger: Part One: The Target
TITLE: Trigger: Part Two: The Bullet
TITLE: Trigger: Part Three: The Wound
*There will be no smut even if the story's rating is M. If you feel a work of fiction or poetry is rated incorrectly according to the site's guidelines, please notify me either via review or PM with an explanation.
Epigraphs To Be Used in Trigger:
Part One: The Target:
Like a ship blown from its mooring
Do you think
Well, I'm begging you
Part Two: The Bullet:
The question asked in order
"Do you believe in God?"
Murder, murder -
— Jekyll and Hyde, “Murder, Murder”
Look around you!
— Jekyll and Hyde, “Facade”
Part Three: The Wound:
Both of you fell the same day.
— The Fray, "Run For Your Life"
"For the survivor who chooses to testify, it is clear: his duty is to bear witness for the dead and for the living. He has no right to deprive future generations of a past that belongs to our collective memory. To forget would be not only dangerous but offensive; to forget the dead would be akin to killing them a second time."
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