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  • Nothing Works But Everything Works Out: My Peace Corps Experience in the West Region of Cameroon

    by Leigh Dannhauser
    Cameroon is a country in West Africa, directly south-east of Nigeria. Leigh Marie Dannhauser gets sent by the Peace Corps to be an agriculture volunteer in the West Region of Cameroon, specifically to Baleveng, a village of 15,000 people spread out over 88 square kilometers in the heart of Bamiléké country. There she faces the challenges of adapting to a completely new way of life, one where while struggling to adapt to new customs and the absence of amenities common at home, she undertakes a jo... more
  • View from the Podium

    by Edward Judd
    Edward Judd has been a music teacher for almost 45 years. He has taught music at all grade levels from Elementary grades to being a College band director. He has also served in leadership roles for music teachers on the state and regional levels. His experiences are vast, and he shares many of them in this book.
  • Nether Land

    by Kem Hinton
    A high school classmate from the 1970s is murdered in the U.S. Virgin Islands in 2014. At his funeral, the author is involved in an ironic situation, and this leads him to discover the classmate's strange life story, one of ambition, greed, immense fortune, and tragic bankruptcy. Hiding in perhaps the most remote location, the classmate is nevertheless discovered and killed. The murder was committed by a jealous rival or a cheated investor? This is the story.
  • My Daddy's Blues: A Childhood Memoir from the Land of Huck & Jim

    by Gregg Andrews
    Born near a dusty cement plant in the northeast Missouri village of Ilasco, close to Mark Twain Cave, Hannibal native Gregg Andrews draws on the voice of a child, the voice of a songwriter, and the voice of a historian to take readers on an intimate lyrical journey through the turbulent childhood of a white, rural, working-class boy in the 1950s and 60s. A tiny three-room house on the Mississippi River—a house that lacked indoor plumbing—provides the author's lookout perch on the American dream.... more
  • Varuna - a Thames Barge that was Home

    by Caroline Havord
    The gripping story of a fascinating, witty lady and her love affair with an old Thames Barge. Caroline Nicholl and her new husband Bryn give up high-flying media lives in London's famous Fleet Street to make a home on an old Thames Barge lying in the mud in Essex. Life on the Varuna turns out to be a long way from 'cocktails on deck at sundown', in both negative and positive ways, and Caroline writes about it all with a distinctively dry and laconic wit. Even the tragic ending fails to dim he... more
  • Words: Essays on Writing, Reading, and Life

    by Jessica McCann
    Jessica McCann has woven together a collection of personal essays and writing tips that offer a unique glimpse into her writing journey and process. She is an award-winning historical novelist and has worked as a professional freelance writer and editor for magazines, universities, corporations, and nonprofits for more than thirty years. In Words, McCann shares her passion for books, as well as research that shows how reading improves our lives. With a philosophy that is equally pragmatic and op... more
  • Other Duties as Assigned

    by Felice Cohen
    Other Duties as Assigned is similar to The Graduate, as Felice, 23, having just graduated, finds herself at a crossroads: what to do next with her life. Not quite ready to face the Real World, she takes a job at her alma mater and falls in love with her boss, Sarah. At 57, Sarah is not looking for love. She has been with her girlfriend for 12 years. They share a home, five cats and a fondness for golf, but soon both of their worlds are turned upside down. Other Duties as Assigned is the story of... more

    by gerard grmain
    The must-read Luckiest Man Who Grew up in an Engineered and Manufactured Poverty is the story of a little boy who grew up in one of the world’s poorest countries and made an incredible journey to the top of the world. It’s a tale of the endless barriers and obstacles he had to encounter on his way to the apex. With a mind so focused on moving forward, he remained positive through it all, so much so that it wasn’t until he overcame his obstacles that he realized they even existed. If you are look... more
  • American Sons: The Untold Story of the Falcon and the Snowman

    by Vince Font
    A lone paralegal takes on the U.S. justice system in an effort to free imprisoned Cold War spies Christopher Boyce and Andrew Daulton Lee in this captivating true story of crime, punishment, and redemption.
  • My Generation: A Memoir of the Baby Boom

    by Nowick Gray
    In this intensely personal memoir, Nowick Gray charts a unique yet representative journey through the tumultuous sixties and seventies, seeking alternatives to corporate conformity and the looming threat of apocalypse. His self-exile from East Coast suburbia spirals through campus rebellion, California dreaming, a testy Canadian romance, and an Inuit village preparing for its own revolution... bound for a back-to-the-land utopia in the mountains of British Columbia.
  • Acid Test: LSD vs. LDS

    by Christopher Kimball Bigelow

    Growing up Mormon during America's early-1980s satanic panic, Bigelow escapes the religion's bland conformity by playing Dungeons & Dragons. After graduating from high school in 1984, he dives into sex, drugs, and the counterculture via Salt Lake City's punk and new-wave scenes, as echoed from London, New York, and especially Los Angeles.

    As Bigelow explores the underground, he rejects myths of supernatural good vs. evil, living instead by the D&D concept of chaotic neutrali... more

  • No Ordinary Life: Awakenings in the Final Days of Apartheid

    by Mary Byron
    Love, war, espionage, NO ORDINARY LIFE is a thrilling inside account of marriage and diplomatic life seen through the eyes of a newlywed in Cape Town during one of the most dangerous periods in South Africa's modern history. What Mary thought would be adventure in a foreign land turns out to be a political pressure cooker as the first democratic elections draw near. The couple experiences jeopardy and joy, up to the final days of apartheid when Nelson Mandela is elected the first black Pres... more
  • I've Never Met A Dead Person I Didn't Like: Initiation By Spirits

    The extraordinary travels of a young, alone and broke psychic. The heart-warming and adventurous true story of a young woman on her own at age seventeen, broke and surrounded by talkative spirits that don’t want to go away. Living in-between the physical world and the spirit realm, yet feeling a stranger in both, Sherrie Dillard criss-crossed the country by bus, train and hitchhiking in a search for answers. Along the way she was led to help the poor and homeless on skid row, install water syste... more
  • Forget They Were Ever Born: A Memoir

    by Sharon Flanagan-Hyde
    This deeply troubling yet inspiring memoir recounts the appalling abuse of people with intellectual disabilities and the anguish of their families. When Sharon Flanagan-Hyde’s sister, Mary Jean, was diagnosed with severe mental retardation in 1962, doctors said to put defective children in an institution and forget they were ever born. Mary Jean was sent away as a toddler, but she was not forgotten. Decades of witnessing maltreatment and horrific conditions at Belchertown State School devastated... more
  • Close Calls and Other Neat Stories

    by Vito Tomasino
    “Close Calls, And Other Neat Stories,” is a series of short vignettes recalled from a military career spanning twenty five years, three wars and a revolution. The first three of those years were as an infantryman with the United States Marines; the second twenty two as a U.S. Air Force fighter pilot. Most of the thirty-four chapters in the book deal with tense situations that could have just as easily gone badly as not. The “Other Neat Stories” are too compelling not to include them in book tha... more