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  • Grateful for the Color Blue: Surviving the Loss of an Adult Child

    by Ellyn Wolfe
    Parents aren’t supposed to outlive their children, but they do. Ellyn Wolfe’s journey through hell and out the other side begins with a phone call from 3,000 miles away, “Mom, I have cancer.” A memoir of loss and survival, denial and fear, optimism and coping strategies, “Grateful for the Color Blue” is a compassionate outreach to anyone who has lived through loss and needs to know they are not alone. Beautifully written with heart-wrenching intensity, diversionary escapes into natu... more
  • Polka-Dot Bath

    by Marklyn Beck

    With bold and courageous arrows of love and truth, Polka-Dot Bath shoots straight and aims skillfully for the heart!

    A 28-year veteran & award-winning RN tells the real issues, the facts, the never-before-told-happens-every-day-everywhere issues in nursing homes... their very secrecy maintained by the most often unspoken, always understood, highly effective oath of silence… those secrets are finally revealed. The closet is opened. The thick dust is clearing; for... more

  • Reflections on Mountaineering

    by Alan V. Goldman
    Presented as seventy-three narrative-style poems, some of which are rhyming and others are in prose or blank verse, Reflections on Mountaineering, A Revised and Expanded EDITION: A Journey Through Life as Experienced in the Mountains summarizes much of what the author, Alan V. Goldman, learned in his more than thirty years of climbing. Many of the same moral issues that confront us in everyday life are present in the high mountains, only to a sharper degree. Musing on topics such as awe and wond... more
  • The Extraordinary UnOrdinary You

    by Simone Knego
    Do you wake up every day feeling like you’re going through the motions, that the hundreds of choices you make have almost no impact on the people around you? Many motivational books will tell you that in order to better the world, you must first better yourself. But you really only need to change the way you see yourself and the world around you will change. What you do everyday matters and inspires others. By sharing your story, you can motivate and encourage those around you—and in doing so,... more
  • Roller Rink Starlight: A Memoir

    by William Hart
    My coming of age memoir about an amateur roller racing team poignantly recounts my education in love and sex against a backdrop of flat-out athletic competition.
  • The Queen's Christmas & Easter Messages: Queen Elizabeth II Describes the Significance of Christmas & Easter

    by Geoffrey Waugh
    Queen Elizabeth II describes the significance of Christmas and Easter. An illustrated anthology with a double page for each broadcast from every year of The Queen's reign.

    by Angela Ruiz & Mary Ruiz
    What lies in the mind of an innocent child who cannot sleep? From the young age of three, Esperanza suffers endless nights of deprived sleep, set on a path of struggle against her perverted father, Hector, and her enabling mother, Carmen. Unable to rely on the two most important people in her life, to care for, protect, and love her, Esperanza instead grows up with regular physical and sexual abuse from her father. Esperanza’s four brothers knew little to nothing of the torment going on down the... more
  • A Story of Karma

    by Michael Schauch
    In 2012, Michael Schauch and his wife, Chantal, undertook an expedition deep in the Himalaya of northern Nepal, into a remote valley that had been closed off to outsiders for decades. They led a team of artists (a photographer, a musician, and a painter), with the objective of capturing a moment in time through their unique lenses. As a mountaineering fanatic, Michael had a second (and less conspicuous) goal to climb an unknown mountain he had only identified through a photograph. What unfolded ... more
  • I Didn't Always Like Calamari

    by Bob Farina
    I Didn’t Always Like Calamari is Bob’s detailed recollection of growing up in post-war New York during the 40’s, 50’s, and 60’s, as well as the growth of his own family and career all the way through the turn of the new millennium. Bob’s early memories paint a vivid picture of that time in his - and American - history including numerous depictions of Italian-American family gatherings, but also tales of coming-of-age experiences familiar to American youths of that era, regardless of their ethnic... more
  • Through Smoke-Teared Eyes: The Vietnam War I Fought

    by Cristina Pugh
    Through Smoke-Teared Eyes: The Vietnam War I Fought, by Johnny F. Pugh, (my late husband) is an extremely important piece of literature because it describes what the soldiers who were sent to South Vietnam experienced not just on a physical level, but also all of the emotions they felt being when sent out on Search and Destroy missions; or the countless ambush patrols two or three nights a week. My late husband’s book expresses all of the terror, confusion and outrage he felt knowing that his li... more
  • Too Long Ago: A Childhood Memory. A Vanished World.

    by David Pietrusza

    A sardonic expedition into a small-town ethnic childhood and post-World War II America—and how to survive Rust Belt hard times.

    At last . . . a memoir finally worthy of comparison to the uproariously funny fiction of the great Jean Shepherd, author and narrator of the beloved A Christmas Story.

    Only . . . it’s all true. Sometimes . . . sadly true.

    Award-winning presidential historian and baseball scholar David Pietrusza’s witty and wise tale o... more

  • Rumors

    by Reynaldo Reyes
    In the beginning of the 1980's a teenage boy starts to experience paranormal activity in his home, from hallucinations to physical marks. The entity that he is dealing is playing tricks on his mind and there is no way out. He is now force to see visions of the violent murder of Jam Master Jay.
  • The Overcomer

    by Dorothyann O'Dell

    I share the many life challenges that I needed to overcome in order to find true happiness.

    With faith and courage and my loving family, I have reached a level of success that formally existed only in my dreams. 

  • The Voyage of the Bluebird

    by Sophie Cook

    Sophie Cook was born in Hungary and came to the US in 1951 with her family. "The Voyage of the Bluebird: A Family Reunion in the Shadow of the Holocaust" is the story of her mother Maria's longed-for reunion with her two sisters in America (her "Bluebird of Happiness") seven years after the murder of her mother and aunt by Hungarian Nazis; the joys and disappointments of this reunion; and Maria's slow recovery from the devastation she had suffered.