Warning: These 5 Points Will Help You Create Awesome Female Villains

Warning: These 5 Points Will Help You Create Awesome Female Villains

What is it about women that just isn’t scary? Perhaps it’s because women represent motherhood and mothers are loving and caring. Or maybe it’s because we are (generally) smaller framed and not as physically strong as (most) men and therefore don’t epitomize the brutality of villainy.
Whatever the reason, when I asked you to list villains in the Who’s Your Ultimate Villain post, you gave me a list… but it had barely any women in it. The list included (but wasn’t limited to):

Cruella De Ville, Ursula, Professor Umbridge, Annie Wilkes, Nurse Ratched, Miranda Priestly and Alex Forest

Rather a small list if you ask me.

Live-movies_cruellaWhat gives me hope is that the AFI (American Film Institute) has their own list: 100 years… 100 Heroes and Villains. This breaks down into a list of the top 50 pairings, rather than a list of 100 heroes and 100 villains.

In 4th place is the Wicked Witch of the West and in 5th is Nurse Ratched. So, 2 of the top 5 are actually female. Promising… but of the list of 50 pairings, only 13 in total had female villains, and only a quarter of the best villains were female. Better than I expected, but not as good as it should be.


I wrote a previous post about the 6 Most Sinister Villain Personalities in which I discussed mental health and its relation to villains. Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) is frequently used as a mechanism to develop character in female villains. I think this is because it is widely seen as the more common female equivalent of psycho/sociopathy.

Examples of villains with BPD include: Eileen Wurnos from Monster, Glenn Close in Fatal Attraction, Winona Ryder in Girl Interrupted and Nurse Ratched from One Flew Over The Cuckoos Nest.

Females can have psycho/sociopathy as it is not an illness constrained by gender but, it is less common in females. Perhaps this variance in gender distribution in BPD is why so many famous female villains have BPD instead of psycho/sociopathy. But isn’t this becoming a bit of a cliché? Shouldn’t we be developing a ‘different’, new and exciting kind of female villain rather than sticking to known stereotypes?

Briefly: BPD is marked by unstable moods, behavior, and relationships and typically more women than men have it. The four major areas affected are:

  • emotional instability (the psychological term for this is affective dysregulation)
  • disturbed patterns of thinking or perception (psychological terms for these are

cognitive or perceptual distortions)

  • impulsive behaviours
  • intense but unstable relationships with others

If you want a more detailed explanation of BPD visit the 6 Most Sinister Villain Personalities.

Crudely, I wonder if film makers and writers alike are entrenched in the societal concept that women are peaceful and caring, motherly, and to be ‘protected’ instead of writing stories with credible violent women?

What annoys me more, (and I’m trying not to get on my feminist soap box) is that they are all portrayed as insane, crazy, psycho bitches, often dressed in sexy clothes. It’s such a cliché, AND it’s boring.

So what can we do about it?

I refer back to my post discussing 6 Terror Tactics For Really Scary Villains. I focused on creating credible and believable villains. Personally, I don’t think you need to do anything different in creating a female villain to a male one. With one exception:


Female villains don’t have much of a reputation; they are harder to market and less believable. It’s a sad fact, but it is true.

But, credibility creates believability which means better female villains. So how do we create credibility?

1.Core values – women as mothers (fathers too but I’m focusing on women) embody values. They teach and rear children and impart those values on their children. Strong core values are therefore crucial to a credible female villain.

That doesn’t mean a juicy villain’s values aren’t messed up and insane. It means that whatever their values are, they need to stick to them like glue. If they do, then they will be consistent which builds character. It also means your female villain has a reason to fight – villains will defend their values to the death just as much as your hero will.

 2.Integrity – although integrity is about doing the right things for the right reasons, if your female villain has core values (even if they seem illogical) she fights for them anyway, so she has integrity.

A villain fighting with integrity and thinking what they are doing is right for the right reasons is terrifying. Especially if what they are doing is horrific like mass genocide or torture, and here goes an inbuilt stereotype but, doesn’t it seem worst if it’s a woman doing it?

Your female villain should be able to give reasoned logical explanations for why they are doing what they are doing. If it’s good enough, their reason and logic might occasionally even make you believe what they are doing is right too!

 3.Authenticity – your villain needs to do exactly what they say they are going to do. Especially if that means torturing your main character or killing off a couple of major minor, or minor minor characters. Without following through on their convictions they become weak and flaky, another total cliché for a female villain, but worse – it makes them completely defeatable.

 4.Expertise – having an intelligent villain with expertise in a particular area means they know more than you do, especially more than your main character, and this makes them unbeatable.

It is possibly more essential that a female villain seem unbeatable in order to give them credibility. This is because you are starting from a lower baseline of audience perception and assumed reputation. 

5.Believability can come from playing on fears. I always think some of the scariest things in life are those that are the closest to reality, the ones that could almost be true.

A mother who lost her child and then lost everything else…driven to insanity, to murder…to villainy. Torture your female villains with their history. Make it intricate and detailed enough that their motives are believable and credible.

What do you think makes a credible female villain? Let me know in the comments below.

If you liked this post, subscribe here to get writing tips, tools and inspiration as well as information on the release of 13 Steps to Evil, my ultimate guide to crafting villains.

Here’s a free infographic summarising the points above:

Creating Credible Female Villains


  1. Great article Sacha! I agree with all these points. I’d like to add unpredictability to the list, even though it may seem incongruous with core values/integrity/authenticity. There is nothing more terrifying than an unpredictable villain, especially when the unpredictability is still somehow in line with these core values. Carrie Grethen is a good example, one of the villains from the Kay Scarpetta series by Patricia Cornwell. She is a computer genius and a sociopath and she can appear to be unpredictable, possibly due to her ability to stay one step ahead of Scarpetta. As the story progresses and new aspects to her character unfold, the patterns are revealed.

    Liked by 4 people

    1. Thanks Grace, oooh thats a really good point. I hadn’t thought of unpredictability. I guess there is a fine balance between ensuring character consistency, and also being true to the nature of humans – which is in itself unpredictable.

      I love Kay Scarpetta – but have only read up to predator – so think that character is in after no? I forget its been a while since I read them.

      Liked by 2 people

      1. I love Scarpetta too. I believe Carrie Grethen is introduced during “The Body Farm”, one of the best in the series (IMHO). The first Scarpetta books in order: 1 – Postmortem, 2 – Body of Evidence, 3 – All That Remains, 4 – Cruel and Unusual, 5 – The Body Farm.

        Liked by 2 people

  2. As something of an aside, I think we (sweeping generalisation alert) are too fast and loose with the word ‘disorder’, when we are frequently looking at a mindset that does not fit the societal norm. We don’t have to go back too far to find that a woman who chose to have a baby out of wedlock would be committed as insane, that homosexuality was ‘curable’ — and try googling “atheism is a sickness”.
    I was recently moved by a blog post by ‘takingthemaskoff’ – http://takingthemaskoff.com/2015/08/09/stigmakilledrobinwilliams/ – that has set me thinking about so-called BPD and the like and looking at these ‘disorders’ in a different light. I think Della Jont has more possibilities, too.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. couldn’t agree more. thats a really good point Keith. Anything out of the accepted norm is ‘weird’ or wrong or any number of other ridiculous statements. Sad state of affairs really. Will have a read of that post – thank you. and I do love Della :p no harm in adding a few more twists :p

      Liked by 2 people

  3. Great post! My favourite villain of all time is Delores Umbridge. She’s pretty tame in the world of villainy admittedly, but she reminds me of a former boss I used to have – sneaky and underhanded and will stab you in the back at a moments notice to get what she wants, and will do so with a smile on her face whilst hiding behind self-imposed rules.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thanks Suzie, ooooh Delores is a right good’un. She scares the shit out of me – punishments in the form of actual torture – which she patently enjoys. That is one scary bitch! Your boss sounds like a right dick. glad you are out of there🙂 thanks for reading.


  4. What makes a credible female villain? The same things that make a male villain credible (and there’s the equality you were looking for). Determination, drive, motive, and consistency, as you mentioned. Take the step-mother in Cinderella for a simple example. She was determined to see one of her daughters married to the prince. Her drive to make this happen meant sprucing up her daughters so that they were as attractive as possible while excluding the dirty little rag they called Cinderella. Her motive was climbing up the social ladder. She did everything in her power to manipulate events so that one of her daughters might obtain the crown. Voila, she becomes the ‘wicked’ step-mother, because we consistently see her without morals, without a sense of fairness, without empathy. Thanks for this post, Sacha, excellent points.

    Liked by 3 people

    1. I couldn’t agree more – IT IS the same thing that makes a male villain credible – but then if that was the only factor – then why aren’t there more female villains? It’s such a shame.

      But i agree – Cinders step mom was an evil whatsit! I should study her more. Thanks😀

      Liked by 2 people

      1. The lack of female villains might be connected to the stereotype of women as nurturers. But, that’s the BEST reason to use a female as a villain, as it creates such a shock to go against the stereotype. Annie Wilkes in Misery was a hit because the psychology behind her derangement combined nurturing with her psychosis (she was willing to play nice as long as her victim did as she asked), making her that much more believable. Interesting subject for sure.

        Liked by 1 person

      1. I wrote my second book as a very trad thriller. Bit too trad really. But you’ve made me think. If the villain was a woman, that might just lift it out of the mundane. The story entered on people trafficking but if I was to rewrite it I’d use those poor souls in Sangatte trying to get across the channel as the subject matter.

        Liked by 1 person

      2. Yes, that’s right. It was an early attempt and while I enjoyed plotting it I suspect if and hen I go back to it it may be rather wooden and formulaic so Changing things up in that way may be what it needs.

        Liked by 1 person

  5. Tough question because I always think a villain’s motives and tactics are what make them great regardless of gender. Never really wondered why there are so few female villains or why they tend to be the type to go hero or atone at some point in the story. I tend to like my villains cruel and determined, but that still doesn’t seem to be female specific.

    Did nobody mention Maleficient, Mystique, the main baddie from ‘Willow’, Xenia Onatopp, and the Evil Queen? Then again, those are all older villains. I can’t even think of an impressive new female villain. Ma-Ma from the movie ‘Dredd’ is about it. Could people be avoiding using women as bad guys since there’s a big public outcry for more female heroes?

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Great comment Charles. Now…. Maleficient came up on twitter – I would challenge Maleficient because I always thought she was an antihero? What do you think?

      Mystique is an interesting one – she isn’t really a main character though – and pales behind Magneto… who is the real mastermind. I guess I was looking for lead female villains.

      Where’s the evil queen from?

      Its a really good point about the outcry for female heroes… thats another bug bear of mine – whats with all the identi-clone female heroes in YA fiction? sigh….


      1. I always thought she was pure evil going by Disney and the Kingdom Hearts games. It’s only recently that she’s been made to be more sympathetic, which I didn’t really like. There are so few truly evil female villains that it was a shame to alter one of the great ones.

        I was thinking comic book Mystique more than movies. She’s one of the big villains, anti-heroes, or whatever she wants to be at the time. Same goes for White Queen who was so poorly used in First Class and then killed between movies. Unfortunately, superhero movies have a habit of minimizing a villain when they’re in a henchman role. Toad, Mystique, and Sabertooth were all big villains in the comics with the former two leading bad guy groups and the latter just being all around menacing. Don’t even get me started on Lady Deathstryke and Dark Phoenix. Ugh. They couldn’t even get Calisto of the Morlocks right and I’m just angrily ranting at this point.

        I was thinking the Evil Queen from Snow White, but I’ve been watching ‘Once Upon a Time’. So I might be off on that one.

        The cloning is probably because movie was made on one and they’re going to milk it dry. Kind of like when Twilight was big, everyone went for vampire stories. Harry Potter kicked off interest in chosen one fantasy series. The big thing now is the ‘strong, female heroine for young girls to look up to’. It’s causing some really strange actions on the part of those trying to make money.

        Liked by 4 people

    2. you’re like an expert, I didn’t even consider video games or comics! damn! wish I had now, but then I guess I wouldnt have known anything about them so I couldn’t have made any useful points.

      yeah agreed – its the hunger games / divergent era now… I secretly adore that genre though!!


      1. I haven’t gotten into that era, but I’m a superhero fan so I have those movies going for me. Then again, next year looks rather excessive. Comics are interesting with female villains in that there have been a few for a while, but they tended to go under the radar outside of the fandoms.


  6. Interesting post Sacha. It is true what you say about the usual female villians – they are often deranged/unstable/psychotic. Strength (physical) may not be necessary, but logic and wiles may be. Steampunk seems like a genre suited to strong female villains. But then it depends what sort of villains you are talking about.

    Liked by 1 person

      1. George Florence. I’ve been rewriting it since the end of June. One of the villains is female and she’s kind of a wimp. It was something I always knew I needed to work on and figure out how to make it work better and fit the plot. Reading your villain posts help.🙂

        Liked by 1 person

  7. Very good points, Sacha – and, strangely, apply to male villains too. Personally, I’m not averse to the crazies, but any villain is much more interesting if you can get into their past and build up reasons for them being bad guys/girls

    Liked by 1 person

    1. oh 100% apply to males – I think thats the whole irony in this – its the same things that make male and female villains credible and scary. The problem is that doesn’t seem to be enough to make female villains stand out and successful with audiences… that seems to be the million dollar question….

      Liked by 1 person

  8. Nurse Ratched. But, the ones that get me are the ones like Prof. Umbridge–sweet and “feminine” and sugary and pure evil. That body language that contradicts their actions. Creepy. Also…pink fluffy kitten decor? Great touch. Love the post and it made me think that, although there are some fantastic female villains out there, I’ve just chosen two who have already been mentioned so I’m either not thinking hard enough or there aren’t enough to choose from.

    There are some amazing female “villains” in Buffy (some could argue): Drusilla, Darla, Professor Walsh, Glory, and, for a short time, Willow (brilliant). Don’t know if Faith counts but I’m counting her. I love the backstory for all these characters. So vastly different.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Umbridge scared the shit out of me – well… kind of. If I had been younger I would have been terrified! I love that reminder about body language. It’s a REALLY good point – I can just visualise Umbridge’s mouth – the way the corner edges up just a tiny bit when she’s torturing harry – perfect – utterly perfect.

      It’s not you – there just isn’t enough out there.

      Drusilla was good – but she was the iconic crazy psycho – so doesn’t stand out the crowd for me. I did love buffy though. Now Willow… willow rocked my world and not just cause she was a lezza!! haha, but because of what drove her to evil, because it was true and real and believable. That Sarah, is an awesome example of a villain.


  9. I think the Evil Stepmother from Cinderella is one of the most truly scary villains…Disney or otherwise. And she hits most of the checkmarks…she was all about her daughters, but just a meanie on top of that. Far scarier to me than Ursula (who was also scary) and the other magical villains.

    There are a lot of ways to approach a villain, they can be the over-the-top crazy-ass psychos who blow up worlds, or the family man who is involved in organized crime. I think the key to a really good villain is the commitment and integrity angle. They believe in their cause and view the hero/heroine as blocking their path to their goal.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Lots of people have mentioned Cinders step mom. It actually wasn’t one that came to my mind initially. I wonder if the recent film has made her a more salient villain again.

      Commitment is a great point. I wholeheartedly agree with you on that. Commitment to goals brings authenticity to villainy. Thanks for reading🙂


    1. It’s an interesting thought I suppose. I have tried to come at character creation from a psychological perspective I heard a phrase somewhere – ‘Villains are people too’ so I tried to think about what real people are like.. even when they are bad!

      Liked by 1 person

  10. Reblogged this on and commented:
    Sacha Black is a UK friend who seems to have more time in a day than I have in a week. In other words, the woman needs to relax. But if she did we might not have this article to share with you today. Check it out.

    Liked by 2 people

  11. I don’t write fiction myself, I’m afraid, but I still found the post interesting. I thought the point about about having integrity (as you define it) very interesting. It reminded me of something Alan Rickman (not a woman, I admit) once said about playing baddies. I don’t remember exactly how he expressed it, but it was along the lines of, “The thing you have to remember about baddies is they never think they’re the baddie. In their mind, they’re the goodie.”

    Incidentally, I’m not sure anyone who has ever seen my wife upset about something would believe that women can’t be scary. Doesn’t happen often, of course, and when it does I bravely hide in the bathroom and let the kids deal with it.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Hi There, thanks for reading. I am really glad that despite not being a fiction writer. Thats a great quote – I heard another, ‘Villains are people too’ and thats the thing – its about creating a villain that is a real person too, which means integrity – or not as the case may be!

      hahaha, there are some very scary women out there, but I like to say something controversial to make sure people debate with me :p

      Thank you for reading.

      Liked by 1 person

      1. That is a good quote. I suppose the thing is that even if we don’t quite sympathize with the villain, we should at least understand him or her. Someone who went about undertaking random acts of evil for no apparent reason would be terrifying in real life, but merely disconcerting in fiction, I imagine.

        Liked by 1 person

  12. LOVE this post. Never thought about it much, but you are so right. Authorities /profilers always talk about men are serial killers, not women…hmm, could it be that a female villain is so far away from the nuturer that no one wants to think about it? Just too horrid?
    Some of the old old fairy tales/myths have some pretty evil/fierce/dangerous women – who have be made much milder in modern versions. In the original story, Hansel and Gretel’s mother/step mother was pretty scary. “Simply to evil and bad and would frighten the children…” So rewrite. Medusa? (Can’t remember her whole story…must review)
    Oh, the bad gals have been hidden and chained in Bedlam for too long. Time is right to release them.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. it’s an interesting point really. I do wonder whether its something like that – our concepts of women as care givers.

      ooh Medusa is a good one, I didn’t think about that, will look up her story, thank you🙂

      Lol, the time is right to let them out! thats brilliant!

      Liked by 1 person

  13. I loved reading your post both as an author and as one having first hand experience with BPD. So thankful to see you discount female villains being portrayed as having BPD! My sweet mother lived with BPD and so my whole family lived with it too. She was NOT a villain, she was sick. If anyone reads my posts about her, they will find only loving words of a woman who cared deeply about her five children. She did her best, fought the hardest and loved her family more than anything in the world.. Never, ever was she a villain. Thank you, Sacha.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Well thank you for reading my post. I studied psychology for 6 years, and it does frustrate me that people discriminate or associate wrongly. No one with a disorder is a villain. It’s not something you can control, and I find it irritating that hollywood has glamorised mental health in a negative way.

      Thanks for your kind words🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  14. Such an interesting post. One of my favorite female villains came long before Glenn Close in Fatal Attraction. Jessica Walters played a jilted one night stand lead in “Play Misty for Me”. It’s from 1971, with Clint Eastwood. I still think of her in that role whenever I see her. Memorable. ☺

    Liked by 2 people

  15. Reblogged this on sherriemiranda1 and commented:
    Actually I used most of these traits for my protagonist and all of them on my other characters. Not in a villainy way, of course!
    Thanks Sacha for a great post!
    Sherrie Miranda’s historically based, coming of age, Adventure novel “Secrets & Lies in El Salvador” is about an American girl in war-torn El Salvador: http://tinyurl.com/klxbt4y
    Her husband made a video for her novel. He wrote the song too:

    Liked by 1 person

      1. Hi Sherrie, thanks for letting me know. and thank you for sharing my post. One of my frustrations with wordpress stats is we never know who shares things ob facebook, only that something has been. That post has been exceptionally popular, far more so than any other post I’ve written for ages. I’m not sure why, it exploded on pinterest too. thanks for telling me though, I really appreciate it.🙂


  16. Great advice Sacha, but can I also add that it isn’t only in books and movies where some of the best female villains have been created. I watch a lot of soap operas and they have have had some of the most scariest of female villains I have have ever seen or read about. In fact I’ve seen more female murderers than male murderers in my time of watching the soaps and it still always comes as a shock because we always think a woman could not have possibly done the crime. They are living everyday norman lives (or we like to think that are), and it is that concept alone which makes them so bloody scary (excuse the swearing there).

    Liked by 1 person

  17. I’ve a character I’m writing who’s a female anesthetologist who’s masquerading as a surgeon socially and was abused as a child. She’s taking back her power and abducting boyfriends after carefully checking them for loved ones who might miss them within a day or two. Of course she gets through victims but manages to use her contacts at the hospital morgue to dispose of the remains…

    Liked by 2 people

    1. I should add he hadn’t killed anyone in that movie, but she had. She’s consistent (keep the camp from opening thus protecting the children) as well. She spends years doing this. Actually the only quality she doesn’t have from your list is expertise (although I imagine she’s learned the most effective ways to do it over the years).

      Liked by 2 people

      1. fascinating – and I take it you class her as a good example of a villain. Thats really interesting to know she has all those qualities – gives weight to what i was saying. Wish I had thought to add an example of a real villain with all these qualities – thanks for your comment🙂


  18. I’m just curious dose anyone think daisy from the great gatsby is a pyscopath or just vain and ingorant I also was wondering is it me or dose her bff Jordan show signs of being on the high functioning autistic spectrum I know the official diagnous of aspburgers syndrom did not appear until 1994 and Fitzgerald wrote gatsby in 1925 am I crazy for thinking this

    Liked by 2 people

  19. The Hand that Rocks the Cradle turns the “mother” concept on its head. Rebecca de Mornay looks so sweet and innocent and then BAM! And of course there’s the “friend” in Single White Female. I also thought Belatrix LaStrange from the Harry Potter series was quite a scary villain.

    Liked by 2 people

  20. Great post, Sacha. I have female characters that do very bad things as a result of their convictions, but I haven’t created a female villain yet, which I find interesting. Food for thought. Your list is excellent and applies, I believe, to female and male villains. You’re right though that the female villain requires more careful attention as she’s bucking stereotypes and there aren’t as many “role models.”

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you😀 interesting, that concept of almost villain – or at least villain like acts without being a villain. I agree – the list does apply across the gender barrier. It’s a toughy actually, I have to really not jump on a soap box but it’s a sad truth that we need to pay more attention to a female villain than a male one in order to get it right and all just because they are female. Very frustrating.

      Liked by 1 person

  21. I’ve seen some of One who flew over the Cuckoo’s Nest and i had trouble completely accepting Rachet as a complete villain. She kept being provoked. As I see if a good villain won’t see themselves as or evil, but sometimes their actions are necessary.

    Liked by 1 person

  22. I like flipping things on their head as far as appearances go. Specifically, in one story I have the hero looks like the Jason Voorhees/ Michael Myers villain (he’s even mute due to a birth defect). He’s also severely dyslexic, limiting his ability to write anything. Despite appearances though, he’s highly intelligent and does understand language even if he can’t initially communicate (he ends up learning sign language in the story which is why everything comes out). His sister is a high-functioning violent sociopath though of the religious extremist sort. She loves her routines, staying on top of the latest fashions and generally just fitting in with the society around her (volunteers a lot, receptionist at the local college, upstanding member at the local church, that kind of thing).


  23. Coming from several generations of a law-enforcement family, I know of statistics showing that there is a significantly higher instance of men committing crimes than women in general. This is not to say that women do not commit crimes; it’s just saying that of those who do commit crimes and are convicted of them, the vast majority are men. I’m not saying that women don’t make great villains; they do (if written correctly) as I have written many in various novels and stories. I think that the stereotype of women not being villains is more based on this particular statistic than what it is society’s general stifling and objectification of women. Not to say that the latter isn’t an issue; I just don’t think it’s the main issue in this scenario.


    1. Hi Tom, thanks for the comment. Interesting facts about crimes too, very interesting. I loosely knew that men commit more crimes than women because I studied a bit of forensic psychology in my degree, but its nice to have it confirmed by someone in law enforcement. Thanks again for stopping by


  24. I feel like every villain has a typical backstory (bad childhood, dead/scorned lover) or a typical reasons like their own ethics and such. How would you go about creating a villain that is evil just because there was nothing better to do? A villain that doesn’t have BPD, had a normal childhood, and is just evil to cure their boredom. Or would that not make a convincing villain?

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Absolutely. Although not specifically mentioned here I allude to it, but I have another couple of posts about villains that says just that. You’re totally right. Backstory is essential. Thanks for stopping by


    1. I LOVE an anti hero! I’ve written about them before – I am actually writing a non-fiction book on villains as we speak and theres a section on anti – heroes in there.

      Lovely to meet you – what’s your name? I took at look at your page – awesome trick getting the music to play😀

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Sacha,
        Thank you so much. My name is Chris and right now our ‘anti-hero’ is in the middle of some pretty horrific stuff in the third installment to the series. My love of music plays into all of my books and the ‘Intermission’ inside of the second book is actually a real song by a real band I grew up listening to. Each page on our website has music that is featured inside each book. Thanks for taking the time to visit and check it out! CG
        (I normally read for a week between books when I am not writing, is there one you can recommend, hint, hint)


  25. Look me up when you are finished. I will read and review it for you in between novels if you wish. I do it quite a bit of reviews and I always look for first time authors. I also beta read. I don’t ask anything in return except a return review one day.


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