Romancing Your E-Reader Book Bash ~ 25 romances, Two Grand Prizes


Hello everyone. I hope you had a wonderful Christmas. Did Santa bring you an e-reader? If so, then you've come to the right blog. I'm participating in the Romancing Your E-Reader Book Bash. What does this mean to you? It means you have a chance to win free e-books to fill your e-reader. There are two grand prizes. First prize is 15 e-books, second prize is 10 e-books. 

To enter the contest, check out my blurb below for my new release, Studio Relations, a love story set in 1935 Hollywood. After you read the blurb, answer the question beneath it by leaving the answer and contact information in the comments. When you're done, follow the link above to check out the blogs of other great authors participating in the bash. Read their excerpts and answer their questions for more chances to win. Winners will be chosen on December 30th. Good luck and have a Happy New Year!


Studio Relations
by Georgie Lee


Vivien Howard hasn’t forgiven Weston Holmes for almost derailing her career five years ago. Female directors in 1930s Hollywood are few and far between, and a man who coasts by on his good looks and family connections can’t possibly appreciate what it took for her to get to where she is. But when the studio head puts Weston in charge of overseeing Vivien’s ambitious Civil War film, she realizes she has a choice: make nice with her charismatic new boss or watch a replacement director destroy her dream.

Weston Holmes doesn’t know much about making movies, but he knows plenty about money. And thanks to the Depression, ticket sales are dangerously low. The studio can’t afford a flop—or bad press, which is exactly what threatens to unfold when an innocent encounter between Weston and Vivien is misconstrued by the gossip rags. The only solution? A marriage of convenience that will force the bickering duo into an unlikely alliance—and guide them to their own happy Hollywood ending.



Contest Question: Why are ticket sales dangerously low?

14 comments:

Taylor Skye said...

Ticket sales are low due to the depression

hope you have a good new year

charlotte

Beckey said...

Why are ticket sales dangerously low?

The Depression

BeckeyWhiteATgmailDOTcom

Tara said...

1930s...I'd say the Depression was hitting full force. There had been a stock market crash, am I right? I'm adding this to my to read. I LOVE old movies. The 30s and 40s are my favorite... Cary Grant, Humphrey...*sigh* tchevrestt@yahoo(dot)com

Karen Michelle Nutt said...

The depression. No one had any money.

I love the old classics. Cary Grant, Irene Dunn, Veronica Lake, Humphrey Bogart, Katherine Hepburn are my favorites. :)

Miss Snark said...

The Depression.


Melissa Snark
P.O. Box 1347, Pleasanton, CA 94566
email: melissasnark@gmail.com
twitter: @MelissaSnark

My website: Melissa Snark author site

Today on my blog: The Ten Dollar Haircut

Rolynn Anderson said...

That ding-dang depression. Interesting parallels to my new novel, about a 1932 murder...the belt-tightening and cutbacks/unemployment sound so much like today! Raises the conflict ratio immediately in a novel. Good luck with your book!

Kimberley Tobin said...

Because of the Depression.

Kim @ happyprettyblog.com

Caroline Clemmons said...

During the Depression, no one had money to spare for a movie.

Kathryn Merkel said...

The Depression is to blame for the low ticket sales.

Sounds like a great read.

drainbamaged.gyzmo at gmail.com

Rachel said...

New follower from the blog hop! Love your blog & can't wait to get to know you more :) Have a great day!
Rachel
http://sugar-stripes.blogspot.com/

Vonnie Davis said...

The depression is the cause.

vonnie.davis at ymail.com

jbcweiss said...

Thanks to the Depression, ticket sales are dangerously low.

Thanks for sharing.

jbcweiss AT sbcglobal DOT net

Shannon Bereza said...

Because of the Depression the ticket sales are low. Thanks for taking part in the book bash. Happy New Year!
sbereza22@gmail.com

LuAnn Braley said...

The Great Depression.

luannDOTbraleyATgmailDOTcom