Coming up, Free Copy of Infinite Arthur and the Arthurian Tarot!

Starting Monday I will be posting a card a day from the Arthurian Tarot. To kick things off, please enjoy a copy of my book on King Arthur on me!
So Today, August 11th through Sunday, August 13th, my book The Infinite Character of King Arthur is FREE on Amazon! 
The link for the U.S. is:
Amazon U.S. link
For the U.K. is:
Amazon U.K. Link
For other countries you can search the title or make sure what ever Amazon URL you use (e.g. Amazon.ca, Amazon.au, etc you use /dp/B00T72LS7Q after and it should take you straight to the book. 
 
If Anyone has problems with Amazon, I’ve made a coupon for any digital edition, ePub, mobi (Kindle), PDF or online reader. 
The link is: 
https://www.smashwords.com/books/view/623753
Coupon code AQ46C

So again, Monday I’ll be posting the Arthurian Tarot a card a day! 
The first book in this series is a short read that will give you a good understanding of the history and legends of King Arthur. The next book will be out soon!

You can find the posts of the Arthurian Tarot at
https://www.psychicmediumnyc.com/blog
You can also view my Mediumship services at PsychicMediumNYC.com

Thank You for your support and have a wonderful rest of the summer!

Love and Light,
Jill

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Love Of Words’ Quote of the Day for Saturday!

Ultimately, your theme will find you. You don’t have to go looking for it. 


~Richard Russo

Happy birthday, Richard Russo! The Pulitzer Prize-winning author wrote his first novel, Mohawk, while working full-time as a college teacher. During breaks between classes, he’d go to a local diner and write.

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Love Of Words’ Quote of the Day for Sunday 

I have to see a thing a thousand times before I see it once. 


~Thomas Wolfe

July 9, 1937: On this day, F. Scott Fitzgerald wrote a letter to Thomas Wolfe, advising his fellow author to write shorter novels. Wolfe responded with a letter eight times as long as Fitzgerald’s.

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Here’s Tuesday’s Quote of the Day!

I want to understand you, 

I study your obscure language. 


Alexander Pushkin

Russian poet Alexander Pushkin (born June 6, 1799) was part of the country’s literati from age 15. By 26, he had begun publishing the serialization of Eugene Onegin, his novel in verse. By 37, he was dead, killed in one of the 29 duels that he fought in his short life.

Love this Quote ❤️

“Words can light fires in the minds of men. Words can wring tears from the hardest hearts.”

― @PatrickRothfuss
This quote is from Marco @ http://www.authenticgermanlearning.com/

Definitely check out his website and YouTube channel! 

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Happy Humpday! Here’s Wednesday’s Quote of the Day! ❤️

In secret we met 

In silence I grieve, 

That thy heart could forget, 

Thy spirit deceive. 


George Gordon Byron

May 17, 1824: Before dying in Greece, Lord Byron entrusted a friend with his memoirs. Other friends, worried that the memoirs would be scandalous, fought to destroy the manuscript—190 years ago today, they succeeded, tearing it up and burning it in the office of Byron’s publisher.

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TGIF! Here’s The Quote of the Day…

I think; therefore I am. 


~René Descartes

One of the first modern Western philosophers, René Descartes (born March 31, 1596) consciously sought to break with thinkers of the past. He was also an influential mathematician who developed Cartesian geometry and laid the path for calculus.

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Happy Thursday! Here’s Your Quote of the Day…

I consider my work optimistic in that the people, during the period I’m writing about them, are experiencing intense emotion. It is my belief that this is all there is to it. 


Don Carpenter

Don Carpenter (born March 16, 1931) chased popular success as a novelist, but largely made his living as a screenwriter. He was good friends with Anne Lamott, who dedicated her best seller, Bird by Bird, to Carpenter.

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Here’s a Great Quote to Start the Week off Right…

Last night I dreamt I went to Manderley again. 


Daphne du Maurier

Although Daphne du Maurier (born March 13, 1907) tore up the first 15,000 words of her novel Rebecca, she managed to finish the tale of jealousy and suspicion in just four months.

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What a Wonderful Way to Start the Weekend but a Quote from One of My Favorite Writers and Directors!

Is it fair to have given us the memory of what was and the desire of what could be when we must suffer what is? 


~Neil Jordan

Happy 67th birthday, Neil Jordan! His original dream was to write fiction, but Jordan successful films soon overshadowed his novels—My favorite, Graham Greene’s The End of the Affair (1999),  he’s written and directed The Crying Game, Michael Collins, and Breakfast on Pluto.