Author has written 2 stories for Fantasy, and Historical.
It doesn't really matter who I am, what I am, and where I come from. I am just a person who is seeking something more from her reality. I express them through my stories. Every story of mine is a part of my life or a story about others . Every character that I make is a part of me or a part of them. I write in metaphors and it's up to you to decipher what they mean I won't impose a specific interpretation. You are free to interpret them as you wish.
I'm not going to be the type of author who would write "author's notes" in my stories. If I have anything to say it would most likely be written here on my profile. I always appreciate knowing your thoughts and comments about my work/s, so please, don't hesitate making a review (I welcome and kind of reviews).
AUTHOR'S NOTEFor the anonymous reader/reviewer who first reviewed "the Blooming Blossom" :
Thank you for that review, it pretty much made me happy that I know someone does read my work (lol!) and like it. I'll be re-editing the chapters again. With regards of me using "ate" and "kuya" too much, the story is in the perspective of Carmen, who is the youngest. We are trained to address our older siblings as "ate" or "kuya". It's going to be weird if Carmen would call her siblings without the appellation (when not in a conversation). I'll still be looking into it, though. :) (I wish I knew a way to send my response to your review)For Lynn K. Hollander:
Thank you for your review. I have to admit it was hard for me to accept at first since I was so confident with my writing style but I appreciate it. I'm looking at it now as a window for improvement. The link that you sent me is highly appreciated. About the "Kuya" thing, I'm not using it to remind people of remind the readers of their relationship. Usually when we address our older brothers we just use "Kuya". It's like a shortcut. We do add the name of the person if we want to specify which person we're referring to/ if it's not understood (there are times when a person has several older brothers). Now, "Kuya" is not just applicable the older brother/s, we also use "Kuya" to any older male such as: an older cousin, older brother-in-law, friends (not really common on my case), even strangers. *It's the same principle also for "Ate" or older sister.
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