Published May 3rd 2016
Purchase: Amazon | iBooks | B&N
Born to be the best.
Head of his class.
No strings attached.
The third year of medical school is supposed to be the hardest, but Callum Trovatto has no idea what he’s about to face when Everly Anne Brighton stands between him and a passing grade, shaking up his world with her secrets, and digging into his dark past.
Trapped by her father’s rules.
Longing for freedom.
Expected to die before her twenty-first birthday at the hands of a rare medical condition, Everly Brighton begins to defy the carefully crafted routine her father enforces to keep her alive, despite the fact that it could kill her.
INFINITE DOLLS is an emotionally charged love story about finding faith, coping with loss and living in the preciousness of Now.
About the Author
Emalynne Wilder is the voice of the Broken-Hearted. The Forgotten. The Unheard. Painfully shy in person. Unapologetic on paper. She’s the girl listening to your dirt from the corner of the room as she plots how to turn tragedy into triumph.
A shout out to Wilder for taking the time you sit down and answer some questions about writing and her novel, Infinite Dolls.
How was the idea of Infinity Dolls born?
I saw Everly first. I knew her right away. There was a story living inside my mind about a girl who lived on a train. I started there and it just … evolved into something I couldn’t stop writing. I followed the Steven King theory about breadcrumbs. Ideas have to be big enough not to fall out of the sieve when you shake them around. I shook this story for two years and it never fell through the holes.
What genre are your books, and what drew you to that particular one?
I love to write contemporary romance with a lot of angst. I like to see characters start out kind of broken and lost and watch them blossom.
What was one of the most surprising things you learned in creating your books?
How much something I wrote could mean to someone else.
What do you think makes a good story?
Strong characters. If I don’t like the people I’m reading about the rest is kind of pointless.
As a child, what did you want to be when you grew up?
I always wanted to take ballet. I loved dancing so I probably thought I’d grow up to be a dancer, but my mother was a single mom of three kids and we didn’t have much money. So I sat in my room reading books and scribbling in my journal. Funny how things work out.
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