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Maybe Later

Viola Hood (Children of Old #1)
By Maria J. Morillo

Series Description:

The first time I saw Robin Hood, I was a little girl and he was a teenager. It was a cold day in all of England, winter was coming early. It was also my mother’s first day working for his father, shortly after Papa died. She had to work to feed us both. Robin became as dear as a brother to me, and he loved me like a sister. A few years later, my mother left me, too. Robin’s father had also died and Robin had become Lord of Locksley.

We were both orphans, so Robin took me in, treated me as his own child and gave me everything he could.

A few years later, men were needed to fight the war and Robin went. He left me with Marian, the love of his life. She took care of my education and making a lady out the mess I was. One good thing came of that: I could shoot anything while wearing a dress.

I decided to prove to Robin that I was smart and could be useful for the cause. He eventually gave in and I became one of the only two women among the merry men.

My name is Viola Hood, and if you’re going to know my present, I thought you should first know a bit about my past.

Category: Fiction Book Chapters
Updated: Weekly
Status: Completed



Author Bio For Maria J. Morillo:

Maria J. Morillo, known to her friends as "Majo" is a Venezuelan young author who loves God, her family, writing, reading and Narnia. And reading Narnia.

You can barely have a full conversation with her without hearing her quote C.S Lewis at least five times, but she means well. 

She lives with her family in Venezuela and spends most of her time going to church, studying architecture, day dreaming about a prince charming that is certain to come soon enough, and writing, of course, because as C.S Lewis once said, "you can make anything by writing."

You can find her on twitter as @MajoWrites

Instagram: @MajoWrites.

Pinterest: @MajoWrites.

Tumblr: https://www.godbooksandmyself.tumblr.com

References:

"It’s playful and it moves at a great pace, and most importantly (for me) I loved the characters. It made me want to be in the world longer than the last page." - Cath Crowley, author of "Graffiti Moon"







Series Description:

The first time I saw Robin Hood, I was a little girl and he was a teenager. It was a cold day in all of England, winter was coming early. It was also my mother’s first day working for his father, shortly after Papa died. She had to work to feed us both. Robin became as dear as a brother to me, and he loved me like a sister. A few years later, my mother left me, too. Robin’s father had also died and Robin had become Lord of Locksley.

We were both orphans, so Robin took me in, treated me as his own child and gave me everything he could.

A few years later, men were needed to fight the war and Robin went. He left me with Marian, the love of his life. She took care of my education and making a lady out the mess I was. One good thing came of that: I could shoot anything while wearing a dress.

I decided to prove to Robin that I was smart and could be useful for the cause. He eventually gave in and I became one of the only two women among the merry men.

My name is Viola Hood, and if you’re going to know my present, I thought you should first know a bit about my past.

Category: Fiction Book Chapters
Updated: Weekly
Status: Completed


Author Bio For Maria J. Morillo:

Maria J. Morillo, known to her friends as "Majo" is a Venezuelan young author who loves God, her family, writing, reading and Narnia. And reading Narnia.

You can barely have a full conversation with her without hearing her quote C.S Lewis at least five times, but she means well. 

She lives with her family in Venezuela and spends most of her time going to church, studying architecture, day dreaming about a prince charming that is certain to come soon enough, and writing, of course, because as C.S Lewis once said, "you can make anything by writing."

You can find her on twitter as @MajoWrites

Instagram: @MajoWrites.

Pinterest: @MajoWrites.

Tumblr: https://www.godbooksandmyself.tumblr.com

References:

"It’s playful and it moves at a great pace, and most importantly (for me) I loved the characters. It made me want to be in the world longer than the last page." - Cath Crowley, author of "Graffiti Moon"