Pamela Q. Fernandes is an author, doctor and medical writer. She writes romantic suspense, contemporary romance, women’s fiction, Christian non-fiction and speculative fiction. She also hosts the Christian Circle Podcast.
Pamela is the author Seoul-Mates, Cinders of Castlerea, The Milanese Star, Under A Scottish Sky, and Ten Reminders for the Single Christian Woman. She loves to practice the keyboard and bake brownies. In her free time, she binges on British crime shows and Hallyu dramas. You can fine out more about her at her website https://www.pamelaqfernandes.com.
Dangerously attractive businessman, Charles Kilbrooke is hunting the arsonist that killed his fiancée in Castlerea. Blaming himself for her death, he returns to the small Irish town with a ruthless plan. He refuses to succumb to the exotic beauty whose creating mayhem in his life.
Anika Bassein has changed everything about her past. She wants nothing to do with fire ever since her parents B&B was set ablaze. When she sees an ad with free lodging in an obscure holiday town, she accepts. She's aware of the charged atmosphere crackling with her handsome neighbor. But where there’s fire, there’s smoke…
In 1996, a young graduate, Violet Baretto leaves Goa to work in oil-rich Kuwait as a maid for a wealthy Kuwaiti woman. To her horror, she finds herself accused of theft, her colleagues assaulted, thrown from moving cars or performing 'favors.'
Sabah Dashti, the Kuwaiti matriarch can't tell Violet the truth; nine of Sabah's previous maids have absconded, five of them were found pregnant or that the police think she's running a prostitution ring. Sabah has no idea who's responsible.
Kuwait is still patriarchal and women are second-class citizens. Despite their differences, both Sabah and Violet are hungry for success as it will give them a chance to live life on their own terms. Together they build a thriving business. But a woman-hating, killer has set eyes on them and will not let them succeed at any cost.
Poignant, chilling and honest, Painting Kuwait Violet underlines the reality of women on either side of the country's class divide.