It's about a secretary (forgot her name) and her new boss who is the milionaire that takes over her company. Her parents are dead so she raised her younger brother Stevie.Stevie is out of control and gets arrested for stealing a car.This index links to every place where a name is used anywhere on the site, there are also seperate lists of the years, artists and song titles that have their own individual pages.
Well lets look up her surname, selecting "w" in the list above leads to a page that lists the word ranges that start with "w" we pick "Wildw - Wit'c", since "Winehouse" is in that range.
If your target audience is older than 13, this could be fatal. If you use an [adjective] [noun] title, the adjective has to be unusual. Do not use any acronyms that readers will not understand.
As far as titles are concerned, acronyms are the most dangerous kind of imaginary word. If possible, identify any element of your story that sells itself.
Giving us the profession means you can cut out an imaginary word from the title. Your readers are patient enough that they will easily make it through three or four words.
It will also make it easier for readers to determine whether they are interested. By adding a few words, you can tell us more about the plot and come off as less cheesy and formulaic (like 5.1. In your titles, please pick every word carefully not because they have the first letter to make an acronym.
I've read many HP's, but that one doesn't sound familiar sorry, Morphidae.