Click here for a complete listing of all the 99¢ books. These prices are available on Amazon only.
Included with these fabulous authors and titles is my YA mystery, Football Sweetheart!
High School Football can be MURDER…
Aimee Freeman is looking forward to the start of her senior year. She knows her best friend Ella has been keeping secrets from her all summer long, but with football season right around the corner, the student trainer decides not to worry about it-they’ll have plenty of time to catch up on the field.
Then Ella goes missing, and Aimee realizes those secrets might be the key to finding her. As the case unfolds, Aimee discovers more than one person may have wanted to harm Ella. Was it Ella’s current boyfriend, a social outcast the entire city seems intent on blaming for her disappearance? Or her ex-boyfriend, the beloved star quarterback who has harassed Ella since their breakup? The list of potential suspects continues to grow after Aimee reads Ella’s journal, but she must break her best friend’s secret code to reveal their identities.
Unbeknownst to Aimee, her investigation has not gone unnoticed. Ella’s abductor is watching and waiting. Will he decide Aimee needs to be silenced-making her the next target?
Readers agree that Football Sweetheart is hard to put down and perfect reading for adults and teens alike! Take advantage of this weekend’s sale spectacular and buy a copy for under a dollar!
It’s the biggest sales weekend of the year! So, in honor of all the discounted prices at our favorite stores, I’ve decided to offer Football Sweetheart at a special holiday price for a limited time only!
The year is rapidly coming to an end… in just a few days we’ll say goodbye to 2012 and welcome in 2013.
These past twelve months have been special—one of the best years of my life.
Every January 1st, I set New Year’s Resolutions like most people I know. Usually, I fail those resolutions before my birthday rolls around in February. Pathetic, I know.
But not this year. While I didn’t accomplish my goal in its entirety, I got closer than I’ve ever been before…
I published my first novel!!
To celebrate, I feel like giving…
Leave a comment below and you could win an e-book copy of my YA mystery Football Sweetheart!
Everyone has the rest of the year to enter! I will assign numbers to every comment (one entry per person) and select a winner via Random.org on Tuesday, January 1, 2013. Be sure to include an email address so I can contact the winner directly.
Now, being that January 1st is New Year’s Day and I will undoubtedly be cooking a big lunch/dinner and watching a ton of football, please be patient with me. I will log in and give away a copy of my book before the end of the day.
I truly hope that everyone had a wonderful 2012 and I wish you the absolute best in the New Year. Until then… Happy Commenting!
That would be you, Lysa Lessieur!
Please email me directly at tiffanyannewhite (at) yahoo (dot) com for your winnings!
For the first time since The Ooo Factor launched back in 2011, today’s Tele-Tuesday post is not about television. Why?
Because it’s December 25th!
Today, I feel like giving…
Leave a comment below and you could win an e-book copy of my YA mystery Football Sweetheart!
Everyone has all day to enter! I will assign numbers to every comment (one entry per person) and select a winner via Random.org tomorrow, December 26th. Be sure to include an email address so I can contact the winner directly.
Merry Christmas from Football Sweetheart and Happy Commenting!
It’s the biggest sales weekend of the year! So, in honor of all the discounted prices at our favorite stores, I’ve decided to offer Football Sweetheart at a special holiday price for a limited time only!
With Football Sweetheart close to publication, I thought it was time to reveal what it’s all about…
High school football can be murder.
Aimee Freeman is looking forward to the start of her senior year. She knows her best friend Ella has been keeping secrets from her all summer long, but with football season right around the corner, the student trainer decides not to worry about it—they’ll have plenty of time to catch up on the field.
Then Ella goes missing, and Aimee realizes those secrets might be the key to finding her. As the case unfolds, Aimee discovers more than one person may have wanted to harm Ella. Was it Ella’s current boyfriend, a social outcast the entire city seems intent on blaming for her disappearance? Or her ex-boyfriend, the beloved star quarterback who has harassed Ella since their breakup? The list of potential suspects continues to grow after Aimee reads Ella’s journal, but she must first break her best friend’s secret code to reveal their identities.
Unbeknownst to Aimee, her investigation has not gone unnoticed. Ella’s abductor is watching and waiting. Will he decide Aimee needs to be silenced—making her the next target?
Well, there it is! Thanks for reading and stay tuned for the upcoming release of my debut YA mystery novel, Football Sweetheart.
I want to send out a special thanks to a few of my friends who have helped me in one way or another with the creation of my cover and blurb: Angela Wallace, Amber West, Catie Rhodes, Jen Kirchner, Jillian Dodd, Liz Schulte, and Tanya Clark. As a first time writer, I couldn’t have done this without you!
Have a great weekend! We’ll be back with a normal Friday FabOoolousness post next week. Until then…
Over the holidays, we watched a movie that I remember had grabbed my attention when the actors were moving through the daytime and nighttime talk shows doing press – All Good Things.
The story is based on, or inspired by, alleged events surrounding the life of Robert Durst. My family, who has lived in both New York City and the great state of Texas, remembers hearing about these stories and the people involved. Loving true crime the way that I do, I was shocked to realize I wasn’t familiar with this case and immediately logged onto the Internet to read about it.
The real-life story, and the movie, is right up my alley.
***** WARNING – SPOILERS *****
The movie stars Ryan Gosling as David Marks, the eldest son and heir apparent to his father’s New York City real estate conglomerate. As a young boy, David’s mother commits suicide right in front of him and his life changes forever. His father (Frank Langella) never gives up hope, and continues to push David to be at his beck and call, including having him dressing down to fix tenant’s maintenance issues at the drop of a hat and dressing up to showcase at political events and high society dinners.
Early in the 1970s, David meets Katherine “Katie” McCarthy (Kirsten Dunst). They fall in love and marry, despite his father’s disapproval. David and Katie move to Vermont and open an organic food store, fittingly named All Good Things. After a short while, David’s father plants a seed of doubt in David’s mind that Katie deserves AND wants more than the measly shop out in the middle of nowhere. They sell the store and move back to the city where David goes to work for his father.
Of course, working for the Marks family has its privileges – the money rolls in, the young couple buys a penthouse and a second home out on a nearby lake, and everything seems to be going according to the grand master plan that all married couples hope for when they start their new life together. David and Katie associate and party with other successful couples, including David’s long-time best friend and bestselling author, Deborah Lehrman (Lily Rabe).
But everything is seldom as it appears….
The Marks’ family business isn’t as clean as a legitimate real estate company should be, and certain law enforcement officers are searching for a way to take them down. David is tasked with collecting the rent, or books, of a few extremely shady properties for his father (one was clearly a porn house), and his buildings are the first hit by the police.
Katie wants to start a family, but David refuses without giving any explanation. Of course, as luck would have it, Katie soon discovers that she is pregnant and David forces her to have an abortion. Distraught, Katie focuses more on her education, and less on her marriage. She slowly pushes away from her husband and at one point even attempts to file for a legal separation. Unfortunately, for Katie to continue her dreams of attending medical school, she needs the Marks’ money and decides to stay with David.
Their lives were never the same; David spends his time in the city, and Katie spends her time at school. They see each other on the weekends at the lake house, but the two fight to the point that their relationship turns abusive. Late one night in 1982 while taking out the trash, Katie discovers that David has killed their family dog and she grabs the shovel to go inside and confront him.
Katie is never seen again.
Or is she?
The doorman at the NYC penthouse claims to have seen Katie arrive at the property early the next morning wearing oversized sunglasses and her hair down covering her face. She was also reported making a phone call at the phone booth just outside the building that same day.
But back to the night of Katie’s disappearance, a very telling portion of the movie (in my opinion)…
David drives over to his father’s mansion for a quick late night visit. Rambling and clearly disturbed, David ends the conversation by telling his father that they’re the same now – alone. David leaves, on foot, and his father notices that he has left Katie’s Mercedes behind, parked directly in front of the house. His father walks over to the trunk of the car, opens it, and the camera focuses on his face.
After an exhausting search by the McCarthy family, and publically supported by the Marks family, David leaves the city and moves to Galveston, Texas where he rents a small apartment. He begins cross-dressing and pretends to be mute so that no one will bother him or discover who he actually is. He repeatedly dodges phone calls from Deborah, who desperately needs help (money) and who begins to threaten him if he doesn’t call her back.
It is at this point that David decides to befriend his aging neighbor, Malvern Bump (Philip Baker Hall). The two men bond by shooting guns together, and David later convinces Malvern to help him out with his situation in exchange for a place to live, considering he is facing eviction at his apartment complex. With nowhere else to turn, and trusting David, Malvern travels to California and shoots Deborah dead inside her own home, execution style.
When Malvern returns to Texas to discover David never paid the escrow on the house, the two scuffle and David kills him. He doesn’t stop there – he dismembers Malvern’s body, dresses in drag, and disposes of Malvern’s body parts in a body of water.
The movie ends with David on trial for Malvern’s death. He is found not-guilty by way of self-defense, however did face a short stint in prison for the wrongful disposal of the body. While Deborah’s murder in California prompts the NYC District Attorney to reopen Katie’s disappearance with David as the primary suspect, no charges were ever filed and he retires in Florida…selling real estate.
This is not in any way a feel good movie. A few one-liners by Kristen Wiig’s character might have been the only time I laughed out loud (the scenes with Katie’s attorney). However, the performances by Gosling and Dunst deserve some sort of acclaim, any sort of acknowledgement. The two young actors are absolutely brilliant with their portrayal of such haunted characters.
Obviously, the character’s names in the movie have been changed to protect the innocent and any surviving family members (Robert Durst = David Marks; Kathleen McCormack = Katie McCarthy; Susan Berman = Deborah Lehrman; Morris Black = Malvern Bump).
A story by the New York Times reported that Durst viewed All Good Things and basically had no major objections to the story, other than he wasn’t involved in the three murders. For more from the Times’ Article on the Durst family’s thoughts regarding the movie, click here.
Are you familiar with the Robert Durst story? Have you seen All Good Things? What do you think? Will his wife’s body ever be discovered? Has he gotten away with two (alleged) perfect murders? I’d love to hear your take!
Everyone loves movies, particularly writers. Writers find it extremely helpful to use movies as tools to identify crucial elements to the story making process, and even better yet, as research.
So, why not reminisce about some of the recent decades’ most popular movies about writers?
Romancing the Stone (1984)
This widely successful film stars Kathleen Turner as fictional romance novelist, Joan Wilder.
Joan is lonely, living with her cat in her New York City apartment, when she receives a phone call from her recently widowed sister who claims to have been kidnapped by antiquities smugglers. As ransom, the smugglers demand a treasure map that Joan received in the mail from her brother-in-law.
Ransom demand in hand, Joan sets off to Cartagena, Colombia. After a bit of a wild and crazy detour, Joan learns that other criminals want this treasure map as well. She meets Jack Colton (Michael Douglas) and he promises to guide her through the jungle for a small monetary fee, not aware of what he’s gotten himself into.
After sharing a romantic exchange, Joan and Jack decide to follow the map on their own. They find a beautiful emerald, but not before one of the kidnappers (Danny DeVito) finds them. One thing leads to another; Joan finally exchanges the stone for her sister, and shares her adventures in Cartagena by writing a novel when she returns to the city.
Romancing the Stone has romance, action, suspense, and comedy. In 1985, the movie was followed by a sequel, The Jewel of the Nile, also starring Turner, Douglas, and DeVito.
Wouldn’t it be fantastic if all writers encountered a love affair, mystery, or adventure of our own to help push us through our stories?
Her Alibi (1989)
Tom Selleck stars as Phil Blackwood, a fictional mystery novelist who meets his muse while sitting in a courtroom. Blackwood forges an alibi for Nina (supermodel Paulina Porizkova), the beautiful Romanian woman accused of murder, and she is released into his custody.
Blackwood takes Nina back to his house and begins plotting his story as he fantasizes himself in the role of his protagonist living with a mysterious woman. Suspicions set in, however, after a police detective pays him a visit and places doubts in Blackwood’s head about Nina’s innocence. Blackwood further questions just how well he knows this woman after she throws a kitchen knife across the room, stabbing and killing a bug crawling up a cabinet just inches from his face.
Not knowing if he’s made the right decision to protect this woman, and definitely not able to stop his romantic feelings for her, Blackwood follows Nina to a clown festival where they encounter the Romanian operatives responsible for the crime in which she was accused.
How far will writers go to find the ever-important muse?
Based on Stephen King’s novel, Misery stars James Caan as fictional novelist, Paul Sheldon.
On his way to deliver a new novel to his publicist, a story not related to the successful series that his readership has grown to admire, Sheldon crashes his car deep in the desolate woods during a blizzard. Badly bruised and with multiple broken bones, including both legs, Sheldon is rescued by Annie (Kathy Bates), a nurse who just so happens to be his number one fan.
Grateful for her hospitality, Sheldon agrees to let Annie read his new novel. Unfortunately for Sheldon, she doesn’t like the new story and is offended by his language. This disappointment sends Annie into a crazed tailspin where she obsesses about other mistakes in his storytelling; she tortures him, drugs him, spills hot soup on him, forces him to burn his manuscript, and finally takes a sledgehammer to his ankles.
Eventually, Sheldon escapes, and the movie ends just as he meets another number one fan…
Writers, how painful would it be to be forced to burn one of our manuscripts? Does this story make us re-evaluate the importance of a “number one” fan?
Secret Window (2004)
Based on another Steven King story, Secret Window, Secret Garden, this psychological thriller stars Johnny Depp as fictional author, Mort Rainey.
Secret Window keeps viewers on the edge of their seats, watching as Rainey spends most of his days alone in his cabin, agonizing over his wife’s (Maria Bello) affair which has created an untimely case of writer’s block.
What’s worse than a writer suffering from writer’s block? Being accused of plagiarism, of course.
Rainey doesn’t believe he, the successful writer, stole the work of his crazed accuser (played by the great John Turturro). After his dog is murdered, Rainey hires a private investigator (Charles S. Dutton) to look after the man.
The movie takes an interesting turn when it’s revealed that Rainey is actually suffering from an identify disorder and has assumed the role of his character. He lives out his story first hand by imagining the man accusing him of plagiarism, and by seeking revenge against his unfaithful wife and her lover (Timothy Hutton), thus overcoming his writer’s block.
Are writers really this crazy?
Did you enjoy any of these movies? What other movies about writers do you enjoy? Writers, do you use movies and television programs as research for your stories? I’d love to hear from you!
The time was 1961, and the place was Odessa, Texas. High school football was king, and still is today.
In the ‘60s, teenagers lived for their weekly pep-rallies and frequent trips to Tommy’s Drive-In for their ice-cold cherry cokes.
Teens also spared no expense in driving up and down the strip, or cruisin’ as it was called. After all, gas was cheap back then.
Teenage girls appeared innocent with their ponytails, bobby-socks, and penny-loafer shoes.
Not seventeen year old Betty Williams.
Elizabeth J. Williams lived with devout Christian parents. Her father prohibited her from normal teenage activities such as dating and seeing movies, especially anything with Elvis Presley.
What sometimes happens with overly protective parents? Betty defied the rules.
She was flirtatious, and sometimes aggressive with the boys. She mocked teachers and other girls, and didn’t shy away from making inappropriate comments. She would wear tight clothing revealing more than she should, and she just didn’t care – outwardly, anyway.
Betty dreamed of leaving Odessa and becoming an actress, but her reputation stood in the way of her dreams. She was overlooked during the casting of Our Town as “Emily” because she wasn’t innocent enough, but not being cast in Winterset really upset Betty.
Mack Herring was cast in Winterset, as “Garth” – the killer. Mack played football at Odessa High School, and was Betty’s ex-boyfriend, many times removed.
The two teens had a tumultuous relationship. They fought constantly, but couldn’t stay away from each other. Publicly though, Mack refused to be seen with Betty.
After losing Mack and the play, Betty did the unthinkable. She asked to die. According to friends, she asked quite a few girls in class to kill her. The girls of course didn’t take her seriously; Betty was an actress.
Late at night on March 21, 1961, Betty rode with Mack to a stock pond outside Odessa wearing only her pink pajamas. Being a perfect gentleman, Mack helped Betty down out of his jeep and wrapped his red and white letter jacket around her to keep her warm. The two walked together to the pond, where she asked for a kiss.
The two teens kissed, and Betty knelt down in front of Mack on the ground where he had removed the rocks and pebbles for her.
Mack picked up the 12-guage shot-gun that he had brought with them, held it to her head, and pulled the trigger after Betty said, “Now.”
After a few days, Mack led the police out to the scene of the crime. He immediately pointed to the stock pond where he had placed Betty’s body, remembering the exact location because he had centered himself between two mesquite trees before putting her into the water.
Mack never denied planning the murder or killing Betty.
Needless to say, murder charges were brought against Mack and his trial began in February, 1962. Although he wasn’t the star athlete, the trial gave him celebrity status. High school girls, known as “Mack’s Girls” filled the courtroom to support him.
The media soon named the shooting, “The Kiss and Kill Murder.”
The trial took place in Winkler County, since the stock pond was physically located within Winkler’s county lines. Former Odessa District Attorney, Warren Burnett served as Mack’s defense attorney, while Andrews’ County District Attorney, Dan Sullivan represented the state.
In opening statements, Burnett clearly indicated that he had no intentions of disputing the murderous plot, or the fact that his client shot and killed Betty Williams. He did, however, shock the courtroom when he announced that the court must first prove Mack’s sanity at the time of the murder.
Burnett continued to rock the courtroom when he introduced an apparent suicide letter written by Betty:
“I want everyone to know that what I am about to do no way implicates anyone else. I say this to make sure that no blame falls on anyone other than myself.
“I have depressing problems that concern, for the most part, myself. I am waging a war within myself, a war to find the true me and I fear that I am losing the battle.
“So rather than admit defeat I am going to beat a quick retreat into the no man’s land of death. As I have only the will and not the fortitude necessary, a friend of mine, seeing how great is my torment, has graciously consented to look after the details.
“His name is Mack Herring and I pray that he will not have to suffer for what he is doing for my sake. I take upon myself all the blame, for it lies on me alone.” – Betty Williams (Washed in the Blood, p 102-103).
Burnett called other classmates of Betty’s to the stand to testify that she also approached them for assistance in her death. His star witness, psychiatrist Dr. Marvin Grice, testified that after Betty repeatedly asked Mack to kill her, Mack lost his ability to reason and agreed.
On Saturday, February 25, 1962, the jury found Mack Herring innocent by reason of temporary insanity. The result was the same later that year when Mack’s sanity was tried again, this time in Beaumont, Texas by the Texas Supreme Court.
No one really won in this case. Betty was gone, and Mack’s life would never be the same again. While Mack was looked at as a star during his trial, the celebrity faded and he slowly became a pariah.
Betty is still known around town as the “Ghost of Odessa High School” where she lingers around the school’s theatre. She’s also known as “The Original Drama Mama.”
For more about the tragic story of Betty Williams, read Washed in the Blood, a novel written by her cousin, Shelton Williams.
Shelton “Shelly” Williams attended the high school across town at the time of his cousin’s murder. He was actually a classmate of my mother’s and my aunt’s, which is one reason why I’m so intrigued by this story. Washed in the Blood is a fabOoolous read, and I highly recommend to anyone that loves true-crime stories.
It was rumored that Hollywood, including actress Moira Kelly (Twin Peaks, Cutting Edge, and One Tree Hill), was interested in adapting Betty’s story to a screen play. I’m not sure where the project is today, but I can only hope to see it come to fruition one day.
Were you familiar with the “Kiss and Kill Murder”? Did you know of any particular person during your high school years that resembled misunderstood youth similar to Betty? Do you think Mack was indeed temporarily insane? What true-crime story has affected you? I’d love to hear from you!
What’s one of the most common phrases used by toddlers when asked, “Who did this?” How about: “Not me!” (usually coupled with the famous pointing of a finger to the nearest scapegoat). Children learn at a very early age to lie, even if it’s a harmless little-white lie. Right?
The lies worsen as we get older. We look for excuses behind why we brought home a bad grade, or why we were accused of cheating. Perhaps some of us were really devious and were looking for the perfect fib when our parents caught us sneaking out the window late at night. Oh, don’t worry; I never did this, Mom and Dad.
Regardless, everyone lies – which brings me to today’s Why It’s Worth a Watch Wednesday show – ABC Family’s Pretty Little Liars,where lies haunt from beyond the grave.
The series begins when Alison DiLaurentis’ (Sasha Pieterse) remains are found a year after her mysterious disappearance in the fictional town of Rosewood. This event brings together her four former best friends, who had drifted apart following that fateful night. Alison was the glue that held the girls together, the leader of the high school clique. As the episodes progress, viewers see Alison’s viciousness and many of the secrets that she holds over everyone’s heads – not a nice girl.
After attending Alison’s funeral, the four friends reunite outside the chapel when each of their cell phones sound – they’ve received their first threatening text message from “A” – and the mystery begins: Who killed Alison? And, who is “A”?
BFF #1 – Aria Montgomery (Lucy Hale) returns home from a year abroad with her family, and forgetting she’s a teenager and back in America, goes to a local bar where she meets Ezra Fitz (Ian Harding). The two immediately hit it off and share a kiss after connecting over their love for literature. The next day at school, Aria walks into English class where she discovers Ezra is also her teacher.
Meanwhile, emotions erupt at home when her mother (Ella Montgomery, played by Holly Marie Combs) leaves her father after discovering the true reason behind the family’s extended absence from Rosewood – Aria’s father, a professor, had an affair with a teaching assistant at the local college. Aria and Alison knew this secret, having spotted Mr. Montgomery (Chad Lowe) making out with his TA in his car. Whoopsie!
Isn’t it ironic that Aria now begins a torrid love affair and dates her teacher after torturing her father for a similar inappropriate relationship? “A” won’t let Aria forget it…..
BFF #2 – Hanna Marin (Ashley Benson) replaced Alison as the most popular girl in school following her friend’s disappearance. “Hefty Hanna”, as Alison liked to call her, dropped her baby fat, partnered with her new BFF Mona and took to a life of brattiness and shoplifting.
Hanna lacks the self-confidence a young woman needs, having watched her father walk out on her and her mother. She spirals out of control, throwing herself at her boyfriend, only to be rejected. Not helping matters, Hanna watches as her single mother (Ashley Marin, played by Laura Leighton) bails her out of trouble by bedding the detective on Hanna’s shoplifting case.
Hanna really has the worst of luck – she wrecks her boyfriend’s car, and she is run-over when she gets dangerously close to discovering “A’s” identity. When Mona throws her a surprise “glad you’re alive party,” someone steals all of the money (assumedly “A”) that Hanna’s mother stole from a client at the bank. And, while following “A’s” sordid trail back to the money, Hanna falls for the wrong boy who happens to be feeding information to the girls’ nemesis, Jenna Marshall (Tammin Sursok).
BFF #3 – Spencer Hastings (Troian Bellisario) is the poor-little-rich-girl of the bunch. Her successful parents push Spencer to be the absolute best, much like they did with her older sister Melissa. Spencer is brilliant, but plays second fiddle to her sister, always aware that her parents favor her. To retaliate, Spencer kisses her sister’s boyfriend (Ian Thomas) and then later kisses her new fiancé. Matters get worse for Spencer when Melissa surprises the Hastings family by abruptly marrying Ian right after calling off her previous engagement.
Spencer begins to investigate her new brother-in-law, and slowly uncovers an affair between Ian and Alison before Alison’s disappearance. As she continues to investigate, Spencer believes that Ian not only stalked her best friend, but also killed her, causing the rift between Spencer and her sister to intensify.
Now a suspect herself in Alison’s murder, Spencer befriends Toby Cavanaugh who also happened to serve time in jail briefly as the main suspect in Alison’s death. Did I mention that Toby is also the half-brother of Jenna? Toby knows just how deceiving and manipulative his sister can be….is Jenna “A”?
BFF #4 – Emily Fields (Shay Mitchell) is the daughter of a military father always away on assignment who is confused with her own sexuality. She starts the series with a boyfriend, but then falls for the new girl, Maya sending her mother (Nia Peeples) into a tailspin. Making even more of a splash, Emily takes Toby to the homecoming dance as her date trying to hide the fact that she’s gay. The fact that Emily doesn’t totally believe in Toby’s innocence, like the rest of the town, leads to a dangerous encounter.
After accepting that she was a homosexual, Emily is devastated when Maya is sent away to military school after marijuana is found inside Maya’s back pack. Emily turns back to her swimming career and begins having feelings for her competition and swim-mate.
Emily’s world continues to turn upside down when her mother announces that they’re leaving Rosewood to live with her father, who is stationed in Texas. Meanwhile, Emily holds the key to the photo evidence Spencer uncovered of Ian and Alison on her home computer, which conveniently gets erased when the realtor shows the Fields’ house.
Obviously, each of the teens have oodles of conflict surrounding them, even without “A” threatening their every move. Throw in the suspicions the police and their parents have regarding their involvement in Alison’s murder, and the lies they continuously try to hide despite “A’s” best efforts, Pretty Little Liars doesn’t bore their viewers – they have twists and turns week in and week out.
I give the girls & the mystery behind Pretty Little Liars another MacTV rating – despite the fact that I’m in my thirties, I tune in every single week to watch these little teenagers scurry around playing detective trying their best to solve their BFF’s murder and discover the true identity of the creepy texter known only as “A” who anticipates their every move.
Do you watch Pretty Little Liars or is the show too young for you? What do you think of the mystery – have you figured out the identity of “A” or who killed Alison? Which of the girls do you relate to the most – Aria, Spencer, Hanna, Emily, Alison, or the outcast Jenna? I’d love to hear from you!
Now it’s time to click over and read Amber’s post discussing the new ABC Family series The Nine Lives of Chloe King based on the young adult series written by Celia Thompson (also known as Liz Braswell).
Remember to stop by the Twitter hashtag (#watchwed) and visit with us about today’s posts and any of today’s television shows that you’d like to see discussed on our series in the future. Next week we swap channels and move over to TNT where we’ll discuss Franklin & Bash and Men of a Certain Age.