Comments

Need title help! Please. — 68 Comments

  1. Sinister Midsummer

    This makes me feel like something horrible is going to happen.

  2. Out of those Treacherous Midsummer is my favorite.
    But I also like Perilous Midsummer
    And Traitorous Midsummer.
    Good luck!

  3. Ominous Midsummer because you never know what will hit you and this one works the best

  4. None of those were of interest to me.
    I emailed you two Suggestions

  5. I don’t like any of them. There might be Treachery at Midsummer, but it’s not Midsummer that’s treacherous or ominous or whatever.

  6. I’m new to your newsletter. I picked Sinister Midsummer. But I really thought A Midsummer Night’s Murder sounded pretty good to me.

  7. I’m actually not fond of any of the choices, but I guess I would pick Treacherous Midsummer. Not sure if these suggestions were already eliminated- Malicious Midsummer, Midsummer Nightmare, Malevolent Midsummer

  8. Treacherous Midsummer (It implies the danger and keeps one hanging there)

  9. I like Sinister Midsummer. Not only does it roll of the tongue nicely, but it goes well with the rest of the series titles.

  10. I’m leaning towards Sinister Midsummer. Although Mosquito Midsummer does sound like a horror story to me. 😉

  11. Treacherous Midsummer sounds good to me (I struggle to say ominous properly and when there are words that are tricky to say it distracts me)

  12. Ominous Midsummer – pretty much says everything…and gives not much away. Now I want to know what why…etc.

  13. I like Ominous Midsummer because it seems to be a more intriguing and a riveting title for a book.

  14. Treacherous Midsummer sounds better together.
    Sinister Midsummer is okay too.

  15. Treacherous Midsummer. Seems to go with the other titles in the series and lends itself to a variety of dangerous situations related to midsummer.

  16. I like Sinister Midsummer because of the s sounds of Sinister and summer just have a dangerous vibe together.

  17. Ominous Midsummer is my first choice followed by Treacherous Midsummer a distant second.

  18. I like Ominous Midsummer the best. It sounds more mystifying to me.

  19. I like Ominous Midsummer the best. I haven’t seen it used often in titles.

  20. I like Ominous Midsummer. It makes me think about the suspense of the unexpected or bad thing that is going to happen anytime.

  21. Of the three, I like Treacherous Midsummer. But… (there’s always a but, isn’t there?) the three titles are awkward and a lot more dramatic than the other five books. You have Precarious, Bitter, Uncertain etc which to me indicate an emotion of the heroine. Something more personal… Deceitful, Deceptive, Perilous or something like Midsummer Deceit, Midsummer Peril. I believe the “feel” of a title is very important. This is just my opinion, I will read it regardless of what you call it.

  22. I like “Ominous Midsummer”. Ominous gives the impression something’s going to happen, but what?

  23. I like Treacherous Midsummer. You could have fun with writing that one.

  24. Of those three I like ominous best. I like the two m sounds together. And in saying that I also like Cheryls suggestion in her comment, Menacing Midsummer.

  25. “Ominous Midsummer” There is nothing truly more “dangerous” sounding as “Ominous”

  26. I like Ominous Midsummer. Also from the other comments, I like Perilous Midsummer.

  27. I prefer Ominous Midsummer…that leads to so many questions about what could be going on and how bad will it become?

  28. Sinister Midsummer. I also like Treacherous Midsummer but it’s like a tongue twister when saying it out loud. It would be easier to say Sinister Midsummer when recommending it to a friend to read.

  29. I love treacherous midsummer. You don’t hear that word too often.

  30. I like Ominous Midsummer. You can feel the threa, but you don’t know why, or where the threat is coming from.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

HTML tags allowed in your comment: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <s> <strike> <strong>