Personally, I miss him

Author, Rating and Tags:
Printer-friendly version

I have a message from Nick B

He said he was sorry that he just dropped off the map and left without finishing stories or saying goodbye properly.

Things changed when FM went down. The sudden influx of new people turned this place from a little community into a huge metropolis and one he felt lost in.

For those of you who are interested, he's still writing, though far less frequently and is still searching for that ellusive best seller. Aren't we all?

He sends his regards, wishing Erin luck in her now mega popular website, with the hopes that she can keep up with the demand--or is that a hardware issue?

Lady E


I am sorry he felt lost. I've had many encouraging comments from him. Will he come back? Gee, I hope so.

Wish him the best for me will you?



joannebarbarella's picture

Hey, Lady E.

Wish Nick luck with the writing. If Dan Brown can do it so can he, and tell him to come back when FM has reopened and all our visitors (bless'em) have gone home,

Utter Selfishness!

He can't do this to me! Just disappear like that! It is the height of insensitive selfishness. I have always relied on him to say something flattering about my own deathless prose. Time was when a gentleman's word was his bond but alas ..... It's my fault really .... I should have insisted on having it in writing ....

I mean just knocking the reader numbers up on one's own is terribly time consuming and is nowhere near as effective, not to say gratifying, as a well turned, genuine third party, complimentary comment. And it is not as if I didn't fulfil my part of the bargain .... I mean I know other more pressing matters have weighed heavily upon me of late but my offer to keep him informed upon any new French regulations that might materially affect his chances of flying the Union Jack from his loo window still stands. Or did till now! Anyway it is not my fault that he hasn't a house there yet!

So I do trust that this rather ill-considered, rather precipitous, decision of his will be reversed.

I would urge you Lady Eleanor as one who might loosely be described as a friend of his, perhaps indeed his only friend in view of his present action, to use your good offices to instil in him some shred of a sense of responsibility in this matter. Tell him that there is no call for any excessive grovelling apology, however much such may be merited. A simple recognition that he is in the wrong, now recognises the error of his ways, and will rectify the situation, will suffice.




I'll try

But I promise nothing


Lady E

Syndicate content