Grooving with the ‘Zon

Just to be clear, I don’t make any money by pitching about Amazon Prime. But since I received that little email in my inbox a few weeks ago, I’ve been signing a new tune.

Seems, the great ‘Zon has decided as part of my Prime membershp, I can stream some music off their website and listen to it. Now, I like electronic and cyber things as my hubby doesn’t really know how many books or books I’ve purchased.

But this is even better.

‘Cuz I’ve already bought the membership, I can stream it in one big playlist.

Of course the downside is that I’ve been grazing on the free music and not, ahem, writing as I should. Ahem.

I’ve thought of actually making a playlist that I’ve been kinda, sorta writing by. Then I thought, um, maybe not. Sam Cooke and Arlo Guthrie are a little hard to reconcile with a battle scene. Although, Billy Joel’s Goodnight Saigon and Martina McBride’s Independence Day works well.

Happily my birthday is coming up and I can knock some of those books and CDs off my wish list. I’m pretty sure even the great ‘Zon’s bots are confused by a list containing big band music, war remembrances, survival tips and romance novels.

About Linda Andrews

Linda Andrews lives with her husband and three children in Phoenix, Arizona. When she announced to her family that her paranormal romance was to be published, her sister pronounce: "What else would she write? She’s never been normal." All kidding aside, writing has become a surprising passion. So just how did a scientist start to write paranormal romances? What other option is there when you’re married to romantic man and live in a haunted house? If you’ve enjoyed her stories or want to share your own paranormal experience feel free to email the author at She’d love to hear from you.
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4 Responses to Grooving with the ‘Zon

  1. danrshaw says:

    While your on ‘Zon, look for one of those old fashioned words processors and use that to write your books. You won’t be so distracted by the internet then. I know your not old enough to remember but typewriters went from manual to electric to electric with memory and eventually to word processors. No, that wouldn’t work because they have no way to move your work from the machine to a computer that I know of. Maybe your husband could put parent controls on your computer to restrict internet access? Yeah that would work.

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