Tales of Magick, Mystery, and Romance
Egyptology, not writing, was my first passion, but writing was not far behind. First on Big Chief tablets, then typewriters, and finally on a computer. It started when I was seven and read a book about Cleopatra. Even way back then, you didn’t get interested in Egypt without stumbling into its magical system, which permeated every part of existence. Egyptian magic inevitably led to the world’s first and arguably greatest magician, the goddess Isis. Her Egyptian name, Iset wer-Heka, means Isis Great of Magic. Once you find Isis, you’re on the doorstep of one of civilization’s great love stories when Isis uses her magic to restore her murdered husband to life.
I was hooked on powerful women who love powerfully. . . when they find a man worthy of them.
As a love story, the Pretty Woman movie can be problematic, but the ending works . . .for me. It encapsulates my ideal for lovers coming together.
As the music swells "the prince" conquers his fear of heights and climbs up the fire escape to the top floor. "The princess," who has previously established her strength in not accepting the easy definition of love, acknowledges his effort and willingness to change as well, descends the fire escape to meet him. They kiss.
He says, "So what happened after he climbs up the tower and rescues her?"
"She rescues him right back," she says.
That's how I see the endings in my novels. They rescue each other. They become true partners.
When you possess the one true, secret name of a god, they say you can do anything, even bring a man back from the dead. Twice. Queen of Heka
Is your heart lighter than a feather? Reeds of Time
Today, I was a witch-bomb primed to explode; he was the match. The Wheel of the Year series