The Lost Girl: The Book, the TV series from Netflix, will be released next week and I’m thrilled to announce that I’ve been given a book to read.
The Lost Girl (2013) is the third book in the Lost Girl trilogy, and it tells the story of the mysterious girl, Emily, and her journey into a world where the world is ruled by vampires.
As a result of the events of the first book, Emily is a full-fledged vampire.
In the second book, she’s just a teenager.
The third book is set in an alternate world, where the vampires have been banished.
I was really lucky to be able to meet a number of people at the screening, including Lauren Faust, the creator of Lost Girl and The Chronicles of Narnia.
And now, I’m going to share with you the first page of The Lost Girls book.
I had been working on the series for years, and I was excited to finally have the opportunity to bring Emily to life.
When I first read the script, I was just blown away by the writing, especially how Emily had an ability to transform her own life.
But the biggest thrill came when I finally saw her on screen.
She was such a fun, unique character, and she made me so proud to be a part of her story.
As you may have heard, the showrunners, Andrew Kreisberg and Carlton Cuse, wanted Emily to have an emotional arc, so I thought it would be important for me to write a script that dealt with her story as well.
In my head, it sounded like she would go through a number a emotions, and if we could capture those emotions in a script, that would be a really interesting way to write the series.
So, I got together with Lauren Faust and we sat down with her to write her first chapter, “Emily.”
She had a very specific idea for what she wanted to do with Emily, but I was super excited to see what she came up with.
I also really wanted to write Emily’s journey through her life.
So I started by going through Emily’s entire childhood.
I started with Emily when she was a little girl, and then I went through her adolescence.
I think we all kind of remember her as the girl who started the fire, but that’s not really true.
In fact, she started the whole fire.
She had a lot of really interesting experiences throughout her life that shaped her.
Emily was a pretty sheltered girl growing up, so her life wasn’t really well-rounded.
Her family was kind of poor, but she also had some really good friends.
She had really good siblings.
I remember reading one of her letters to a friend who was like, “Oh, Emily,” and I thought, “That’s her, really.”
I’m a little obsessed with Emily.
I think she’s so unique, and when you look at her, you’ll see a very different side to her.
I remember when I was writing her first story, I had her in the story set in the middle of the night, and we were all sitting in a theater, and the lights were dimming, and Emily’s character says, “This is where the fire began.”
I had this thought that Emily would look very different when she got older.
I love when she gets older, because when she’s older, she grows up and gets to go back to her family, and that’s how I think she will experience her life, which will be very different.
I hope I can capture the same kind of experience with Emily as I did with Emily’s first book.