About Me

I’ve been a writer for a very long time. I began my writing career as a screenwriter, and two of my screenplays were optioned by production companies in Los Angeles (Mega Films, Inc. and Runaway Productions). In addition, the screenplay version of the novel Queen Henry was a Finalist in the national Progress Writers Competition.

Several years ago, I switched from writing screenplays to writing novels. I’ve written LGBT fiction, chick lit, and even a middle-grade novel. Right now I’m focusing on writing romance and I love it! Linda Fausnet

A common theme in my writing is equality, so if you’re anti-gay or otherwise prejudiced, you won’t enjoy my books. My romance novels also include love scenes – just letting you know in case that’s not your thing. I also believe strongly in helping other writers. It’s my goal to connect readers with good stories, whether they come from traditional publishers or independent writers. If you enjoy reading romance novels like I do, I hope you’ll join Romance Novel Addicts Anonymous on Facebook. 

Please feel free to contact me at lindafausnet@gmail. I look forward to hearing from you!

One thought on “About Me

  1. hi
    I have been marketing my self-published literary novel “The Critic, the Assistant Critic, and Victoria”- Amazon books. an interesting and humorous experience. It hasn’t become exactly a best-seller but …
    Herewith book review

    Book Review
    Now here is a book for book lovers. Not those who browse books every now and then but the happy few who live reading with passion, whose lives are interwoven with books, and are addicted to the written word.
    Larry Lefkowitz’s “The Assistant Critic, and Victoria” is a narrative full of humor, tenderness and tongue-in-cheek aplenty. It is a firework of a book, a cornucopia of literary references from James Joyce to Henry James, from Homer to Faulkner and Virginia Woolf via Proust and in between Israeli writers.
    The Yiddish is almost a subplot of heart and soul, fun and funny, the way only this “Mamaloshen” (mother-tongue) can be.
    So we have the classical triangle and although one of them is dead his spirit and writings are very much alive as is his curvaceous and seductive widow. Like a Woody Allen’s protagonist we have here a “second best”, a Nebbish (a loser) but an endearing one since we see into his overworked, uber-verbal tormented mind. Eventually he grows to be the real hero because he is capable to love unconditionally despite the obvious shortcomings of the woman he loves.
    There is the relationship between the two men, the critique and his adjutant, Don Quixote and Sancho Panza or more like the relationship between Pnin and Nabokov. Lefkowitz does not fall into the trap of the good and the bad: no one is really evil, all are humanly imperfect.
    You don’t have to know Israel or Israeli writers in order to enjoy the book; all you need is some time to plunge into an erudite and relentless mind. You won’t regret the trip.
    Naomi Gal
    (Winner of the Jerusalem Prize for Literature 1994)
    “I was surprised to find that The Critic, the Assistant Critic, and Victoria was a self-published novel. It is a great work like Lefkowitz’s which proves it is not necessary to have a publishing house back an author for work to shine.”
    Rachel Thorne, reviewer.

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