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General Fiction (including literary and historical)

  • Horizontal Sleepers

  • Nicki Noel and the Curious Christmas Truck

    by L.M. Williams
    The spirit of Christmas is in serious danger. A towering Christmas tree that once stood tall in the city has been missing for the past eight years. Without the tree, the city has slowly forgotten the magic that is Christmas. Everyone except for one little girl. Nicki Noel loves two things: trucks and Christmas. She’s always felt drawn to them, despite being told that girls can’t drive trucks. But when her mother needs to leave town for work, and Nicki goes to stay with old friends of... more
  • Stinky Toot Boy Saves the Day

    by Stephanie Marlett
    Jaxton has a problem - he toots when he's in a jam. Now Pete the Bully is after him, and Jaxton smells trouble! But when Pete needs his help, will Jaxton have to toot to save the day?
  • 15 Letters to Santa

    by Kerry Anna Stenke

    Henry Bonk Doodle has a bedroom crammed full of toys he’s all but forgotten—but it’s not enough. Greedy Henry devises a plan to get Santa to bring him more and more and more presents. Can he do it? Henry finds out in this rhyming children's Christmas story. Along the way, he also discovers that maybe 'things' aren't everything.

  • Live to Tell

    by A.A Schenna
    Wars, immigration, financial crisis, unemployment and hate had taken over leaving our world exposed in the chaos of uncertainty. But, no matter what, people who wanted to resist would never give up without fighting.
  • Pretty Ugly

    by Sean Hillen

    ‘Cosmetics create beauty, but when that turns ugly, it’s lethal.’ ‘Pretty Ugly,’ a contemporary suspense novel, is a rocky ride through the murky undercurrent of corporate and political machinations bridging the complex worlds of medicine, media and modeling, in both the US and Ireland, with a surprising touch of magic realism, Celtic-style. The plot links the remote west Donegal Gaeltacht and Belfast with Kansas City, Boston, New York and Washington.

    Facin... more

  • Van Ripplewink: You Can't Go Home Again

    by Paul Clayton
    17-year old Philly resident, Van Ripplewink, 'dies' in a hit and run accident in 1966; he 'wakes' in 2015, to confront a world vastly different from the one he knew. Temporarily off balance, lost, and alone, he makes his way with the help of a kindly Gas Company engineer, his beautiful niece, and a violent homeless man. Mainstream/literary fiction in the style of The Bonfire of the Vanities
  • All That Glitters

    by Sherry D. Ficklin
    A dame with brains, moxie, and killer curves, June West isn't your average flapper. She's managed to endear herself to the son of one of the most powerful gangsters in New York, earning herself a spot in the limelight that she's always longed for. With the infamous playboy at her side, June has become accustomed to living the high life. Lavish parties, expensive clothes, sparkling jewels, nothing is beyond her reach and her dreams of making something of herself beneath the shimmering marquee lig... more
  • Worthy of This Great City

    by Mike Miller
    Ruth Askew, a minor celebrity, is spouting some highly incompetent philosophy about the end of virtue. Con Manos, a journalist, is attempting to uncover a political scandal or two. Add some undistinguished members of City Council, an easy listening radio station, a disorganized charity, a prestigious Philadelphia newspaper, any number of lawyers, and other professional criminals for a scathing study of profound stupidity at loose in a post-truth, morally uncertain city.
  • Religion of Trees

    by Lisa L Borm
    Four stories of the Harding Street residents intertwine in the tree branches. Millicent gathers strength from her Sycamore. Is their growing season coming to an end? Ethel Andresen’s habit of hiding in her Apple tree is enhanced by a surprising visitor. Hank Grant endures the isolation of childhood with the distraction of learning a craft from his Maple. Daisy Wilson’s Magnolia blooms before the danger of frost is over. Could she ever be that brave?
  • 978-1-4602-6735-6

    by Jackson Badgenoone
    The search for hidden treasure begins with the discovery of a bayonet. It leads the main character to sift through a lifetime of memories. He finally discovers the greatest of treasures.
  • When Fred the Snake and Friends Explore Charleston

    by Peter B. Cotton

    The first Fred book "When Fred the Snake got Squished and Mended" tells how the friendly snake was sent as a present to the young boy by Jungle Jim. Fred became Fred-Fred temporarily after an accident crossing the road. Happily, the doctor was able to mend him with some special thread that brave Jim collected from beneath a fierce rhino. In the second book "When Fred the Snake goes to School" , Fred becomes popular when he twists himself into many useful things for the pla... more

  • When Jungle Jim Comes to Visit Fred the Snake

    by Peter B. Cotton
    Fred the snake was happy to survive his unfortunate adventure of getting squished in two (thus becoming Fred-Fred for a while) and he had a marvelous time going to school where he was the hit of the playground - thanks in large part to his skill in bending himself into useful playground equipment like slides and soccer goals! But poor Fred is feeling very lonesome without his former exotic animal pals. Will a visit from Jungle Jim and a collection of wild creatures (including an attractive lady ... more
  • When Fred the Snake Got Squished and Mended

    by Peter B. Cotton
    Fred the snake was sent as a pet by Jungle Jim, but got squished in two (and became Fred-Fred) when run over by an ambulance. To sew the two halves back together, the doctor required a special jungle thread that brave Jim was able to get from underneath a rhino. Fred was mended and will be more careful crossing the road in future.
  • When Fred the Snake Goes to School

    by Peter B. Cotton

    This is the 2nd of the rhyming and beautifully illustrated books about Fred the friendly snake. It tells how the boy persuades his mother and the teacher to allow him to take Fred to school. Everyone was nervous at first, but Fred won them over by turning him to useful things they needed, like a jump rope, soccer goal and waterslide. He got a million merit points.

    Fred is often called Fred-Fred because he got squished in two in the first book when failing to watch when crossing the road... more

  • Mel at Home

    by Juan Díaz