Not only does Trini Moscorro have a drool-worthy body, but he’s an interesting guy, the perfect candidate for Rae Malloy’s human interest column, Viva, San Antonio! Now why, the journalist in her wonders, would a TV wrestling star give it all up to become a high school history teacher and assistant coach?
Rae Malloy might be a beautiful woman whose vivid style and straight from the shoulder personality calls to him as no woman has in a very long time, but Trini, once the Masked Crusher, wants no one prying into his personal life, especially if it might do harm to his children. Still, Rae isn’t known as Bulldog by her peers for nothing. Digging in her six inch heels, she takes her corner for this battle of wills.
Trouble is, the combatants can’t keep their hands off each other and, much to the chagrin of both of them, hearts get laid on the line.
But Trini has the ultimate defense, as far as Rae is concerned: his kids. They might be cute and sweet and all that other nonsense, but they’re, well, kids. And kids are Rae’s kryptonite.
This is Book One is the Viva, San Antonio! series, each featuring one of “The Three Amigos” who grew up on San Antonio’s southwest side. The launch price of $.99 is good only through the month of September.
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I lived in San Antonio for many years. My children were born there. I taught school there – on the South Side, West Side, and the Southwest Side. Much of my take on the city stems from those experiences. San Antonio is a multi-colored city, full of multi-cultures expressed in multi-accents. On moving to it after living abroad, I felt right at home. I am not Hispanic myself, but I married a man who was. We lived a bi-cultural lifestyle, raising our children in the enjoyment of both the Anglo and Hispanic sides of our union.
It’s true I am more a country girl than a city girl. I no longer live in San Antonio, preferring smaller communities if I can’t live in the mountains or on the prairie. Still, if I had to live in a city, I would again choose San Antonio as a small town grown large. (Second choice would be Dublin, another city with the ‘small town grown large’ feel, though it’s been a ‘city’ for centuries; third choice is Seville because it celebrates such a wonderful mix of people.)
As you can tell, I have a difficult time dealing with mono-culturalism. Gets kinda bland to my way of thinking. Maybe it’s because I was raised in Texas, which, like much of the US, was settled by a polyglot of cultures. The usual perceptions of the state emphasize its Spanish/Mexican roots, but in actuality people from all over the world came to Texas looking for a place where they could start over. Next time you are in San Antonio, visit The Institute of Texan Cultures. You will be amazed at the diversity in what you find there.
And no, I receive no kickback from the San Antonio Chamber of Commerce.
I love to write and so far, my books have been well received. My story NO TOMORROWS has a rating of 4.7 stars at this time, with comments like, “Once I picked the book up, I could not put it down” and “It’s the kind of book that stays with you.” Bulldog vs. The Crusher is a much different kind of story, of course, more humor, less angst, but I hope readers like it, too.