New Release: One Bite to Passion by MaryLynn Bast


Yesterday, MaryLynn Bast had an early release. Please welcome One Bite to Passion into the world! I’m going to have to ask Ms. Bast about the Chinese symbols on the cover. What does it mean?!?!

On a business trip to Japan, Paige has just found happiness with Casey, an exciting, young man with a passionate interest in Paige. After a night of wild sex, feels like a new woman. Drawn to Casey, Page can’t refuse him even though he says he wants to possess her and she learns he is a vampire. Then Paige’s unfaithful husband, Dalton, shows up. He has supposedly broken off his affair, but Paige suspects he is still seeing his mistress. Soon, Paige begins to notice disturbing things happening around her and discovers she has become the center of a battle between covens who consider her The Chosen One. But when she faces the greatest peril of her life, and Casey shows up to help, Page realizes she is willing fight the covens side-by-side with him, if it means the chance of a future with this vampire she has come to love.

Available atΒ Renaissance

Upcoming Blog Tour

Mark your calendar, because a blog tour for One Bite to Passion is in the making. From June 3 – June 9, there be interviews, giveaways, and book reviews. Don’t miss out. πŸ™‚ For more information head to MaryLynn Bast’s blog!

0 thoughts on “New Release: One Bite to Passion by MaryLynn Bast

  1. Reena,
    Thanks for the New Release notification. I appreciate you helping to get the word out. My publisher’s artist actually created the book cover and I have requested information on the symbols, should be Japanese instead of Chinese. πŸ™‚ I will let you know what I find out.

  2. Hi Reena,
    I did find that these are Japanese symbols. The one above the N stands for “Passion”. I am still researching the other symbol and will update once I find it.

  3. Pretty cool. I like that.

    Korean and Japanese often borrow the Chinese characters. For instance, Korean has an alphabet, but you might find dates and numbers written in Hanja (Chinese characters). I’m less familiar with Japanese, since I didn’t study it in school, but even there I see Chinese symbols mixed with the distinctive arcs and loops of Japanese symbols. It’s pretty neat how three different nations have bits of commonality, yet at the same time be so different.

    Then again, we see diversity like that around the world. πŸ™‚ Look at America.

  4. Pingback: One Bite to Passion Blog Tour Β» Ramblings of an Amateur Writer

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