“Love triangle”: an awkward situation when two people love the same third person. But doesn’t the triangle have three points and don’t they all connect to each other?
Let’s say Michael and Karl (A and B) each love Julia (C). A and B each connect to C. What about that third connection, between A and B? Without that “rub” the world would be too rosy for C.
Julia and Michael are young and in love. No one plays the violin as sweetly as Michael does. But circumstances interfere, the love affair ends, and Michael disappears. Julia marries someone else. Their two children are lovely, and life is grand.
Then war in Europe changes everything. Alone with two small children, Julia suffers through desperate times. Her new suitor seems to be the answer to her problems. She marries again, perhaps more for security, although she does come to love him, and the two children they soon have together.
But what happens when the bloom is off the rose and only thorns are left?
What if, out of the blue, a letter finds her, and a voice from 20 years ago and now on the other side of the world asks her to come live with him?
“I’m alive. I’ve searched for you through the Red Cross for years and am overjoyed to have found you at last. I’ve never stopped loving you. Please say you’ll come to me,” Michael writes.
OMG! What to do?
What would Karl say? Or do?
Should she leave this thorny bed and flee to a bed of roses? But she can’t have Karl meet Michael, her beautiful violinist ….
What to do? What to do?
Abandon everyone, everything? Not her children, and another one on the way.
How desperate is she? And what about the “rub” between the other two points of the triangle?
Find Julia’s Violinist for Kindle or paperback on amazon.com. http://amzn.to/YerEJ7
and for paperback and all e-reader types on Smashwords.com. http://bit.ly/VzlHFR