Just in time for Halloween, here’s a look at my new cover (fantastic work by Anna Spies at Eerilyfair).
Just in time for Halloween, here’s a look at my new cover (fantastic work by Anna Spies at Eerilyfair).
The European adventure is over! I’m going home. New house, new community, and a new book release. Are you ready for a ghost story? I’ll be back in Colorado next week and life starts again!
Summer is here! School is out, and it won’t be long before the kids are complaining that they’re bored. Books geared to an individual child’s taste can help keep the summer break fun and exciting. I’m happy to share that my book, Elephants Never Forgotten, is listed along with other great summer reads here:
GRAB ONE OF THESE GREAT MIDDLE GRADE BOOKS!
I’m happy to welcome Eleyne-Mari Sharp to talk about her book, “Inn Lak’ech: A Journey to the Realm of Oneness.” Having just finished this wonderful book, I’m excited to get a chance to chat with her about her visionary novel for young adults. It’s one of those books, I think, teens and adults can read and enjoy. Furthermore, it opens the door to discussions on so many deep, philosophical questions.
Eleyne-Mari brings a breath of experience to her work. She has been a writer, jewelry designer, events organizer, radio show host, and radio show producer. Added to this, she is a certified color therapist, spiritual aromatherapist, and crystal worker.
Now for the book. In “Inn Lak’ech,” Elm Sunday is a teen living in the seaside town of Little Blessing. We get to know this town and its inhabitants intimately (and for anyone who has lived in a small town, it just feels right). Elm’s life is shattered when her older boyfriend is murdered and later, her father dies. Young adult defiance and rebellion send Elm spiraling down. How does the Universe respond? Elm is about to find out. This is a story of connection, loss and grief, and redemption.
Welcome Eleyne-Mari! Thanks for being here.
It is my honor to be with you today, Ellis. Thanks for inviting me!
What were your first glimmers of this book? Was it the characters? The town? The overall concept?
Four years ago, I had no idea I was going to write a novel. Until then, I had written reams of short stories but never thought I had the patience to write about the same characters for several years. I thought it would be boring and I hate to be bored. Even though I was organizing writers conferences where “Writing the Novel” was the most well-attended of the workshops, I still remained unconvinced that novel-writing was for me. Then one day it happened. I got “the nudge” and I could not ignore it. From that point, my muse ran wild and Inn Lak’ech was always in my brain.
The place—Inn Lak’ech—came first. I had just learned about the Mayan expression, “In lak’ech,” which means “I am another yourself.” That’s when all the bells and whistles went off and I was guided to write about a waystation for soul families. It was a very exciting revelation and I had no idea where it would lead me, so I just went with the flow, riding the currents through color, crystals, sea magic, mother-daughter relationships, grief, angels, fairies, mermaids, and dragons.
One of the things I found fascinating about writing Inn Lak’ech was the way the story unfolded. In real life, I had grown up as an Air Force brat who moved around a lot during my first seventeen years, so I never had the small town upbringing of my protagonist. As I wrote, it was a complete surprise how the entire town of Little Blessing played like a movie on a continuous loop in my head. I walked the streets, I climbed Miss Vi, I ate a Triple Fudge cone at Holy Cow Sundaes, I played the sea drum at Moonwater Beach. And it wasn’t like I was imagining everything I wrote, more like I was RELIVING everything. I was intimate with every color, every resident, every blade of grass, and I hoped to convey that intimacy to my readers.
The element of water plays a large role in the book. Elm experiences water as death and rebirth. Could you talk a bit about how water is a source of spiritual renewal?
In science class, we learn that we cannot survive without water and our bodies are composed mostly of water. Yet we do not learn that we all have the ability to communicate and travel through the magnetic frequency of our bodies’ of water. Nor do we learn that we are polluting the waters with our negative thoughts, words, and deeds.
I was a baby when I was baptized in the Catholic church, so I don’t recall the experience but I do believe that water baptism is a spiritual act. Actually, I feel spiritually renewed every time I plunge into a pool or take a shower. I used to take water for granted, but now I remember to bless and thank the water for cleansing and hydrating me. Water is a part of me and I appreciate its gift.
How did your work with colors and crystals play a role in your development of Elm’s experience in Inn Lak’ech?
Thank you for asking that question because I never grow tired of talking about color and crystals!
While envisioning Inn Lak’ech, I saw the place as one gigantic mood ring where everybody changes color at their own rate. And I wanted to share as much of my own color healing knowledge as possible so that readers could get an idea of color’s tremendous benefits, especially as an ascension support tool. The soul level colors in the book are the same ones that I teach in my 5th dimensional “Color Luminary” course—Pink, Blue, Gold, Green, Yellow, White, and Violet. Speaking of Violet, this color is also featured in the book because it is connected to the energies of Archangel Zadkiel, whose etheric realm just happens to be Inn Lak’ech.
One of my favorite crystals is rose quartz. Prior to writing the second draft of the scene where Glorie creates her own rose quartz tiara, I sat at my desk making the tiara from rose quartz points, beads, and sterling silver wire. (I call this fun research.) Even though I had never before created a tiara, I think it came out okay because it doesn’t fall apart when I wear it in my hair.
Little Blessing has some really interesting characters. Elm’s grandmother is a rather severe woman. I wondered if she symbolized how you view the Christian right? The town has very progressive elements and yet, it was being held back in many ways. One could say that about the US now. Thoughts?
Judging others is a weakness that I have been struggling to overcome for my own spiritual welfare. Of course, Ruth has no problem judging others and I suppose she does represent how I’ve viewed the Christian right. Unlike Ruth, I respect a person’s decision to choose their own religious path as long as they do not condemn others for following a different one. In real life, I have never known anyone as self-righteous and angry as Ruth. Nevertheless, I was guided to write her character as a bully, a religious tyrant.
As far as what is occurring in the United States, I agree with your assessment, Ellis. From my perspective, we cannot progress until we have released that which is no longer serving us.
I used to consider myself an omnist, a believer in all religions. Now, as I watch the crumbling of Christian faith throughout our country, I am neither frightened nor unhappy about it. As a former Catholic, I watch the pope on television and I sense that he is truly an authentic and loving humanitarian, but I don’t believe that the religion he represents is a just or loving one. Besides, religion was created by humans—not the Divine—and I’ve tried to keep that in perspective.
Has spirituality always been a part of your life?
No, although it became increasingly important to me during the past 30 years. I was raised as a Catholic but it was all boring recitation and incense until I became a teenager. I had never felt close to the Creator until I began hanging out at a coffee house for teens in our church and started listening to the musical scores of Jesus Christ Superstar and Godspell. My “Jesus loves me” period lasted maybe a year. After that, I called myself agnostic until I reached my thirties, when I discovered Louise Hay, aromatherapy, color and crystal healing, and a greater connection to all that exists on this planet.
What role do books like yours and other works of visionary fiction play in helping to shape the future?
What I am hoping is that readers of Inn Lak’ech and other visionary fiction works will be inspired to open their hearts and minds to see the bigger picture, that we are all connected—In lak’ech. I would be overjoyed if my books helped heal and raise the vibrations of young adult and adult readers because that was always my INNtention.
What are you working on now?
Currently, I’m writing the prequel and sequel to Inn Lak’ech. This has been a lot of fun because I get to return to Little Blessing and write about places and people that I didn’t have the chance to explore in Inn Lak’ech. Oh—and I get to expand upon Elm’s synesthesia and create more flavors of ice cream, so that’s a huge bonus!
“Seaglass Christmas: A Little Blessing Mystery” is a visionary fiction novel with a cozy mystery element. My protagonist, Mercy-Faith “Elm” Sunday, is eight-years-old in this book, living with her parents at Sunday’s Marina in beautiful Little Blessing. This is long before Big Dave became mayor and Glorie owned her “Sea Angels” mermaid store. I’m really enjoying the writing process because I get to think and play like an eight-year-old, solve problems, and enjoy the sights and sounds of Christmas months in advance. I was a voracious Nancy Drew reader when I was about Elm’s age and Seaglass Christmas is my homage to the teenage detective, but in a visionary fiction sort of way.
At the time I was writing Inn Lak’ech, I swore I would never write a sequel. But as you know from reading the book, Ellis, one should refrain from swearing to prevent colorful orbs from floating and bursting over your head! Anyway, about a week after the ebook was released last August, I got that nudge again and found myself furiously scribbling down the outline of the sequel.
Do you remember when Elm meets The Other Elm in my book? Her daughter is the protagonist in “Lightmover: The Illumination of Silver Violet.” It’s about a gifted teenager who shows the world how to shine, despite her brother’s resentment and her own disabilities. And one of the really fun elements in this book is that Sil-Vi owns a horse, who is her very best friend. I was crazy about horses when I was a kid and loved reading books like Black Beauty and watching My Friend Flicka and Fury on television. Sadly, I never got one as an adult, but I still think they are beautiful animals and giving Sil-Vi a horse allows me the opportunity to fantasize through her, which is another perk to being a novelist!
When Lightmover is released in 2020, the Little Blessing series will have ended unless I am “nudged” to write another book. If that’s the case, I guess I’ll just continue to go with the flow!
Thanks for sharing some time with us today, Eleyne-Mari! For more information about her work, please visit the sites listed below.
Official author website: www.writelighter.com
Aura House website: http://www.colortherapyschool.com
Amazon Author Page: https://www.amazon.com/Eleyne-Mari-Sharp/e/B074RJ5NVN
Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC4dftF3GZXkDOy7d9hfynEw
This may not be the best written YA book ever, but it did have a compelling plot idea. Could sixteen-year-old Quinn Cutler have become pregnant while remaining a virgin? While Quinn and her family struggle to come to grips with this most perplexing of mysteries (because Quinn insists she never had sex), her father is campaigning for Congress putting them under scrutiny. Quinn’s pregnancy becomes public, religious fanatics come calling, and Quinn goes into hiding. Can she find the truth in the lies she’s been told and discover the origin of her child? Is she carrying the next messiah? How does her family’s history play a role in everything that’s happened?
Read this book for the odd twists and turns it takes. Remember how hard it is to get anything unique published and that’s why I think this is a bold book- for the author and the publisher. So many things are derivative and everybody these days seems compelled to write a trilogy. Hooray for something different!
Today I welcome Bianca Gulbalke to talk about her book, Born With Wings: The Immortal Life of Piu Piu. Bianca is an award-winning screenplay writer and artist, a passionate gardener, teacher and metaphysics student.
I recently finished her incredible work of visionary fiction. It’s one of those rare books that starts off immediately in the spiritual realm. From start to finish, this is visionary fiction at its finest and most bold. Swept up in the tale of incarnation, life, struggle, and purpose we follow the beautifully drawn characters as the author weaves a wonderful tale. An injured gosling and a little girl come together in lush and magical South Africa. There’s a call from ancestors and a drive for purpose, and danger’s never far away. It’s a captivating tale, a journey of emotions through life, death, and rebirth.
Thank you for joining me, Bianca!
What were your first glimmers of this story? Was it of the characters, the setting, or the plot itself?
Thank you for your kind introduction, Ellis, I’m grateful and thrilled to be here!
The glimmer came with a kind of magic: Piu Piu, the main character – pronounced ‘phew-phew’ – was real. The setting in the floral kingdom along the Western Cape coast of South Africa was – and is – real. The fire was real. Very real! The idea for the plot revealed itself when, shortly after Piu Piu was killed, causing much heart-break, a new Piu Piu appeared!
Coincidence? I don’t think so . . . but definitely a story that needed to be told Piu Piu was quite an attraction in our garden. She was intelligent, funny and very protective of us, her adopted family. I was encouraged to write about her, but this only happened when disaster struck: I had a macular hole in my eye that needed major surgery. But the real ordeal came thereafter: I had to hold my head down for three weeks – no PC, no TV, no sport – the time for the wound to heal, which depended on my discipline in keeping the healing liquid right on top of the wound.
That was tricky at night, as I naturally turned on my back. Eventually, I ended up sitting in the lotus position and meditate all through the night. Even with a long history in meditation and yoga, it seemed like a daunting task – but it turned out to be an amazing experience.
It was during those long solitary hours in the dark, with owls hooting softly outside, that the magic happened and the story appeared. Typing blindly, with the keyboard on my lap and the laptop on the floor, the first glimmer took shape in form of a draft.
With hindsight, those challenging three weeks were rewarding in many ways. Instead of being my usual pro-active self, I simply let go and ‘listened’ and observed . . . just as Pippa does at a crucial turning point in her life.
The author and the real Piu Piu
How did being a filmmaker aid the process of writing this story?
In a movie, you have to know within the first few minutes where the story is playing, who the main protagonist is, what has to be accomplished and what hurdles are in the way.
In a novel, your first pages are important to draw your reader in, but you can take your time.
As many readers may believe in reincarnation but are unfamiliar with say the latest afterlife research, I decided to start (and end) in the spiritual realm, giving the story a frame. I would probably also do this in the screenplay. It sets the tone and the reader immediately identifies with the heroine on her magical journey called ‘life’.
Also, as a filmmaker or photographer you observe the world around you in a different way. You wear a storytelling lens. You’re always on the lookout to discover something worth sharing with the world. You tell a story by showing pictures . . . and a picture tells a thousand stories. This methodology and art probably influences your writing style, possibly defines it. To see and absorb something for myself, I have to leave the camera at home.
The screenplay is the blueprint for a visual medium. Yes, sound is just as important as well. The point here is that you essentially develop a clear focus in showing pictures filled with significant or relevant details that tell that story in terms of setting, characters, action, plot.
When writing a novel you create the ‘movie’ directly in the reader’s mind.
As a filmmaker, you have many constraints. The underlying principles and structure are the same, but in a screenplay you have to be succinct, genre-specific, and extremely focused as everything depends on time and money. This often means to strip away scenes you love. You have to compromise. It can be very painful.
As a writer, you have much more time to develop your characters or reveal the details of your settings. You can even express internal thoughts. Once the real editing process starts, you may find yourself in a similar position, but certainly not as radical as you are not tied to those 90 to 120 minutes.
Some say that screenplay writing hones your skills with dialogues.
In a film, actors add their own personality and flair; dialogs are tweaked and adapted all the time. It becomes a co-creation. As we watch a movie, we deduct thoughts or emotions from a character’s action and/or reaction. Silence becomes a carrier for meaning and mood . . .
In a novel, you have to bring your characters to life with and through your writing: the way they talk, what they say how and when or what they keep to themselves. I find it’s best to draw one’s inspiration from real life people – their voices, language, slang, expression, pitch. Anything that defines them as the character they are in your mind. They can be pretty loud and possessive while developing a life of their own!
As a writer, you never know how big your family really is 😊.
The gosling, Piu Piu
One of the wonderful things about the book is the passion you show in describing the human/animal bond. Can you talk a little about a special animal who was fundamental to your spiritual development?
Life is filled with cosmic humour in the way it teaches us.
When I was a little girl, and I was tiny, we had a huge aviary in our garden and many owls in the trees. Our neighbor, an elderly lady, had 20 giant tortoises, eating giant salads while turning in circles within the narrow confines of a giant fence, which really worried me.
That wasn’t all. She also had 25 cats, who got over that fence and traumatized our birds.
My dad hated cats with a vengeance, which blocked me over my early childhood years.
On the other hand, I couldn’t stand seeing birds in a cage, but when I secretly helped one out now and then, it had no chance against flying cats and freaky owls. Nor had I against dad. He hated cats so much that I was convinced they were coming after me. . .
Weirdly enough, cats taught me all through my life, both in reality and on a spiritual level. This became very clear in my healing work following my studies of the way of the shaman as taught by the late scientist Dr. Michael Harner. As you may have noticed, I shared my first OBE in the introduction of my novel, following the death of one of those 25 cats. That early incident set me on a spiritual path where I had to learn to balance the animal energies of birds and cats, which is reflected in my book and that I’m very aware of as I answer your question.
As of age 11, I was on horseback all the time, accompanied by a bunch of speedy cocker spaniels, obsessed with chasing birds across the strand; an alarm clock of a dackel, especially if he was up with me on the saddle, meaning on top of the world; and a German shepherd, the fiercest and most loyal animal protector I ever had. The way he was at my side in really scary situations – suddenly going over a high entrance gate, just by pure animal intuition, even when I was miles away – is beyond grasp. There are too many stories to tell. Anyone with pets has their own. Pets are our teachers and loyal friends. We are vibrational units.
It’s a totally different situation with animals from the wild. You won’t escape your teachers, even if someone tried to block their energy from your soul!
Cheetah, leopard, lion, lynx, wild cat – I had many thrilling encounters on the farm or in Etosha, outside the secure camp. Or, in the Okavango Delta in Botswana, where Nature peels away those pompous layers of ‘I, me and myself’ until the soul emerges and resonates with the stars. I sensed their vibration, even when the big cats were invisible in the dark. In the morning, the ranger would point out the tracks around our hut or tent: “Look who was here.”
I believe this was a natural response to my animal spirit energy, which can be harnessed in many ways – just as the San when they painted an animal on a rock. Everyone has their own; it’s a matter of being aware of it. It’s hardly a few months ago, that I encountered a wild lynx right outside my studio here, clashing with my hooligan tomcat who wasn’t impressed!
Having said that, it’s crucial to be well grounded at all times, but the spirit needs to be free. This is where the bird energy comes in. In my years as an artist, I painted a whole series on ‘Birds’. I painted a series on ‘Dogs’. I never painted cats. Perhaps . . . not yet?
Close eyes. Think CAT. What do you feel?
When I think cat, I feel a tremendous energy. Flexibility. Action. It’s Pete in motion, when he jumps over that high fence and speeds up the mountain to save his wife from the flames.
Now close eyes and think BIRD. What comes to mind?
When I think bird, I fly. I let go. I see my shadow gliding under me. I feel free. I am Piu Piu on that first glorious flight across the valley and the ocean . . . I am Piu Piu in the turbulence above the swamps . . . I feel her clearly on her way home. I hope my readers do the same.
We all were born with wings, why don’t we remember to fly?
Based on the quote of one of my favorite poets, the Sufi mystic Rumi, ‘Born with Wings’ not only tells the true story of the immortal life of Piu Piu, it also takes us on a magical journey – a meditation if you will – within ourselves. That’s the power of the bird spirit energy.
One last note: I close my eyes when my tomcat gets those mice and other critters – but we have a deal: NO BIRD. Whenever I hear that heroic yowl, I cringe. I accept. But now and then he comes with a sweet meow announcing that he brings me – a gift! The last one was on Easter morning. A little sunbird. It still freaks me out, but I learned to respond with grace and love. He lets me take the tiny feathered being from his deadly jaws, unharmed. I prepare a mix of honey and water and feed it from my finger until the shock subsides and its eyes are shining again.
Then I let it fly . . .
Oh yes, and there’s also the buzzing life of bees . . . As Pippa says: “It’s all in the book!”
The character of Pippa is deeply connected to nature. With her we explore ancestral themes and Pippa finds her purpose here. Yet, many of us have lost touch with this primal connection to the earth. Is Pippa’s journey calling us back home?
We are living in disintegrated times with everyone searching what’s lost and needs to be regained ‘out there’. “More, more, more,” demands Charlot in the story. “This is a ruthless world and one must be ruthless to cope with it”.
Pippa reminds us to listen to our intuition, to follow our inner light, to live our life with passion and purpose from within: “Spread your wings and fly, no matter what others say!”
’Would you be afraid, if there were nothing to fear?’ asks our heroine when warned that she could ‘…fall from the sky and die’.
‘The soul of man is immortal,’ was already taught – well over 2000 years ago – by the Greek philosopher Plato, founder of the prestigious Academy of Athens in ancient Greece. This was the first institution of higher learning in the world. Isn’t it time for us to apply?
In what was called a ‘divine comedy’ by film historian and critic Dr. Inga Karetnikova, Piu Piu takes us through her own inferno, her purgatory and, ultimately, into paradise.
White protea in the Silvermine Nature Reserve, Western Cape, South Africa
The book contains wonderfully written scenes of altered states of consciousness and meditative states. Can you talk about your experience or practice that guided your writing?
Born in Namibia, just a few miles away from the Spitzkoppe, I was fascinated by the San, the oldest tribe in southern Africa. They are widely known for their rock paintings, which was a way for the medicine man to honor the sacredness of the animal spirit and to harness its essence. I resonated with their love and respect for the earth and the animal kingdom right away. But what really fascinated me was their metaphoric storytelling and how they slipped away into an altered state of consciousness during their ritual, the ‘trance dance’.
I knew that it was something I wanted to explore.
“Africa’s rock art is the common heritage of all Africans, but it is more than that. It is the common heritage of humanity.” ~ Nelson Mandela
Did the absence of fear in a young child ever surprise you?
My parents caught me many times when I walked right off into the sea. Hat, dress and shoes. As I grew older, I was in the sea almost daily, sometimes with wild dolphins playing around us in the waves, often followed by sharks. I still remember that dark and stormy day when a giant wave crushed me onto the ocean floor. A strong current sucked me further and further away. The inevitable happened. Within an instant, the thundering rush gave way to silence and a sudden lightness of being. I found myself within an endless realm of light, that felt familiar: “Ah, that’s where I am.”
Well, it wasn’t my time to cut the silver cord. There was a reason for me to return. A wave laid me gently on the beach at the feet of my terrified mom. So, here I am.
The gift of that NDE was my absolute certainty that there is a loving, eternal connection with what I call Consciousness on the ‘other side of the veil’. We all have access to it in dreams, meditation, prayer, the vibrational power of pure intent and during moments of pure ecstasy. We come from it . . . We evolve back towards it . . . Life after life after life . . .
My path was laid out for me . . .
Story telling – in words and/or pictures – became the defining factor of my professional life, interwoven with my continuous search to heal, free and lift the vibration of body, mind and soul. It led me to practices like Zen meditation, Kriya yoga, the way of the shaman, spiritual healing techniques, clinical hypnosis, past life regression . . . amongst other paths.
There was one crucial incident, however, that really shifted my understanding. It happened during my academic training in Paris, when an old man suffering from excruciating pain and abandoned by his family, died in my arms, begging for spiritual help during his passing.
When I saw the dreaded transformation unfold before my own eyes during that communion, my perception truly changed. No matter how peaceful or traumatic the situation, what other loved ones reflected during their final surrender was a sense of release, peace and completion. Recognizing the immortality of their spiritual dimension, they knew again who they were and, gracefully, ascended into Light.
All this inspired me to write this story, not only but also for those who might need it most: the baby boomer generation, which faces its own mortality. I’m one myself; I know how it feels. Life’s fast pace and personal fears may have kept many from addressing the most important existential questions. As a result, fear – in its many hidden expressions – not only wreaks havoc with our health, our mental wellbeing and happiness, but can bring us even to the point of fearing the light. Let’s not allow that to happen!
In her very last moments, Piu Piu turns around and changes the course.
It’s never too late!
“We shall not cease from exploration, and the end of all our exploring will be to arrive where we started and know the place for the first time.” ~ T. S. Elliot
Piu Piu in the mist
Has spirituality always been a part of your life, as with your character Pippa?
Yes, absolutely! There’s so much wisdom in the world and never there has been a time to access it that easily. Certain books I read again and again, always learning something new. I am grateful for the wise teachers out there – both in the visible and the invisible world.
Beyond that, I believe that the most intense learning takes place through life itself during highly challenging times. Times when you stand with your back to the wall and you learn who you are in the way you react. That’s why fire plays a significant role in my story. And if you read carefully, you also find the theme of the drought, which we’ve been experiencing over the past 3 years and, more drastically than ever, right now with 50 litres per person per day. Which we have to share with our pets and plants . . .
Coincidence? I don’t think so.
We are part of Nature and Nature is part of us. We are intrinsically connected. What affects one, affects the other – separation is an illusion. When Piu Piu descends into despair and confusion, a thick fog covers the valley, in which Pippa loses her way. Once she incorporates ‘that other part of myself’ she feels complete again and follows her inner light.
Isn’t this a mirror of what’s happening in the world?
I’m writing this on Friday, the 13th April 2018 – a memorable day . . .
Golden sunset over Noordhoek Beach, South Africa
What role do books like yours and other works of visionary fiction play in helping to shape the future?
I see visionary fiction under the umbrella of esoteric wisdom. It has always existed, venturing into unknown territories and courageously pushing boundaries to expand readers’ awareness: “There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio, than are dreamt of in your philosophy”. ~ William Shakespeare, Hamlet:
The emphasis here is also on ‘fiction’. Instead of expressing our thoughts or expert knowledge in a non-fiction book, we gently weave a message, a specific intent, into the tapestry of a visionary story, where readers can identify with characters on their magical journey into that un-remembered non-local domain or altered states of consciousness.
We all were born with wings, but we forgot how to fly. Isn’t it time we try?
What are you working on now?
‘Born with Wings – The Immortal Life of Piu Piu’ is Book 1 in the series ‘Dance between Worlds’. I’m working on Book 2
So! Just as in real life, the magical journey continues! Our heroes will be back in a different constellation. They’ve already embarked on a new adventure filled with mystery and suspense. The tension between Anata and Charlot has been playing itself out over many lives. Will there be another tragedy or a happy ending?
We’ll see . . . Expect to be surprised!
THANK YOU for a magical moment in time that unites us, you, me, our readers and Piu Piu!
For more information about Bianca or her work, please follow the links below: