Autumn/Halloween Countdown Blitz 2019 Day 7!

Born and raised in the rainy streets of the Seattle Area, L.P. Masters spent her fair share of time staring out rain-streaked windows and writing books. Masters has always had extremely vivid dreams, which often spark inspiration for her novels. In 1999, after one such dream, Masters began her first writing project. She has participated in National Novel Writer's Month every November since 2010. Writing isn't the only thing she can do with a pen in her hand, she also enjoys sketching and drawing—with varying degrees of success. Masters now lives in the slightly-less-dreary city of Spokane Washington with her husband, four wonderful daughters, and two crazy dogs.

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Gina’s plan for her afterlife is simple: survive as long as possible. The afterlife is a ghost-kill-ghost kind of place. When she meets newly-dead Alec, she can’t help her desire to protect him. Before she knows it, she finds herself falling for him, despite the little voice in her head telling her it’s a bad idea.

Alec’s goals don’t mesh well with Gina’s plans. Determined to save his living sister from a murderer, he’s willing to disobey the laws of a well-established cult in the afterlife. If the cult finds out, they’ll kill him. Again. He’s hesitant to accept Gina’s help and threaten her afterlife, but he’s guaranteed to fail without her. Together they embark on a perilous mission, but the most dangerous aspect of all is the threat of falling in love. Because in the afterlife... love is death.


I knew Seattle like an old friend, but old friends sometimes have secrets, even after years of knowing them. Alec knew one of those secrets.
I had heard of Kerry Park but never had any reason to visit it. As we crested the hill and the park came into view, I wished I'd learned about it a long time ago. It was incredible. The park itself was nothing spectacular: kind of long and thin. There was a sculpture like two blocks set on top of each other, with holes drilled through them. It was surrounded by brick, bright green grass, a few benches and planters. What made Kerry Park so cool was the view.
I felt like I could have jumped onto the Space Needle from where I stood. Experience Music Project looked like someone had thrown a bunch of rags around, turned them to steel and painted them metallic red and blue. Mount Rainier was in the distance, rising as the skyscrapers fell. There were several ships in the harbor, and to my right, Elliot Bay glittered in the sunlight. It was beautiful.
I stepped over the short brick wall, then walked back a few feet until I sat against a taller fence that served as a boundary. One thing I'd learned quickly was that out of bounds was one of the best places for a ghost to relax. Less chance of getting kicked around by mortals.
Alec followed and sat next to me. Right next to me. I could feel his warmth, and it took all my self-control not to lean over and wrap my arms around him.

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