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Literary Essays, Critiques & Biographies
by Christopher Doiron
by David Rains WallaceShakespeare is often praised for his love and understanding of nature. Less has been written about how he acquired these qualities. Biographers assume they arose from a youth in the Stratford-on-Avon countryside. Yet few of the works are set in the settled English Midlands. More are set in wild places: a French forest, a Balkan seacoast, a desert island. Did Shakespeare just imagine these exotic places, or did he experience them? An American nature writer explores these questions and comes... more
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by Kenneth R. Rosen"Nothing's bulletproof," the salesman said. "The thing's only bullet resistant." The New York Times journalist Kenneth R. Rosen had just purchased his first bulletproof vest and was headed off on assignment. He was travelling into Mosul, Iraq, when he realized that the idea of a bulletproof vest is more effective than the vest itself. From its very inception, poly-paraphenylene terephthalamide, or Kevlar, was meant for tires. Its humble roots and mundane applications are often lost, as it is now... more
by Ronald Joseph KuleStarting at only two pounds, seven ounces at birth, Terry Hitchcock's life blossoms and progresses through a difficult, single-parented childhood that includes his being kidnapped, sleeping in cars, and gang membership. As a teen, he is raised by grandparents who believe that nothing is impossible, which serves him well when he performs service with the USAF, attends college on his own dime, earning several degrees, marries and has three children, and earns a C-level position with a major c... more
by Sam and Gavin Khan-McIntyre
by Ekaterina Yakovina
The author is a writer and an artist at the same time. The book is written like questions and short answers to them. The author writes about many subjects such as the responsibility for talent that creative people have, relations between society and creative people, the influence of art on people, and many others.
by Daniel R. Mazza
Lottie Sniderman, a smart, independent, and witty young woman from Worcester, Massachusetts, was just shy of her 19thbirthday when she began writing her boyfriend, George Barr, who had recently joined the U.S. Army Signal Corps and was attending training school in Philadelphia. The letters she and George wrote to each other during the length of George’s military service are all contained within the pages of this book. With the backdrop of WWII, you will get to experience firsthand the l... more
by John HollidayClara Colby was born in England, graduated as valedictorian of the first woman’s class at the University of Wisconsin, and became a writer, publisher, teacher, public speaker, and friend of many leading figures of her day. Susan B. Anthony and Elizabeth Cady Stanton, the founders of the suffrage movement in America, became Clara Colby’s mentors. Her journey is an epic saga of untiring and heroic endeavor, sometimes under the most adverse circumstances, across the United States, and her native E... more
by David Netherton
Chapter-by-Chapter Synopsis I. Book of Habits (recalls decades of the Fifties and Sixties, describing America as the post-war generation found it) Chapter 1. Modus Vivendi --This enduring democratic experiment emerged through a mixture of brilliant intellectual argument and violent rebellion in the eighteenth century. The opening chapter looks at the spirit in America, a design for living and horizons of the possible. Chapter 2. Popular Alienation -- Numbers change life. This chapter tells of... more
by Clifford G. Annis, Jr.Arnie Esterer and Tim Hubbard were taking a big gamble back in 1968 when they started their vineyard and winery. With guidance from Dr. Konstantin Frank, Arnie and Tim built a winery that has led the way for the next generation of European-style vinifera growers and winemakers in Ohio. Markko Vineyard did not happen overnight. It was years of trials and errors, successes and failures and much collaboration and learning. This is the story of one remarkable man, Arnie Esterer, and his passion t... more
by Eva RomeWhat It Means (WHIM) is a collection of essays that examines how myth, symbol, and archetype manifest in everyday American life in the early third millennium. WHIM was written for readers interested in history, communication, language, human behavior, philosophy, anthropology, and cultural studies, and is also intended to be a time capsule text for future readers curious about life back in the CE 2,000s. From the not-too-distant future to the end of the twenty-first century and beyond, What It M... more
by Ignazio GiuseppeAlice Peterson suffers from postpartum depression. Her gynecologist refers her to Donald Silverstein, a psychiatrist who specializes in hypnotic regression therapy (HRT). During hypnosis, Alice reveals that in a past life, she was Mary Magdalene. Throughout 9 hypnotic sessions, she describes in precise chronographic, geographic, and historical details, her life in Jesus’ times. Faced with questions such as: Was Jesus a poor carpenter born in Bethlehem? Did he have other siblings? Did he believe ... more
by Michael BoyajianB. Artin Haig survived the Armenian Genocide and went on to become President Franklin Delano Roosevelt's photographer
by Charles Ebeling15 essays presenting one a year to the Chicago Literary Club on a range of topics, ranging from French Fries to big game conservation in Kenya, to cars, to the Electoral College, to use of colors in politics, to the Lindbergh Beacon, to Sam Johnson and his Literary Club in 18th-century London, to James Boswell, to the man who game McDonald's his name, to the evolution of offices, to public relations in 1970s Chicago.
by Abhi Tamal
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