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Memoir

  • If Only I Could Sleep: A Survivor's Memoir

    by Stephanie Henry
    You never truly know what goes on behind closed doors. What little girl/teen/young woman is hiding from her family, teachers, church members and friends? In every community across America there is a child/teen who is suffering from abuse, addiction, or self-deprecation. Most likely, you’d never know her depths of despair; know the signs to look for; the eyes that just don’t seem quite clear unless you’re made aware. Stephanie Henry — abuse victim, addict, author and activist — knows exactly how ... more
  • Come Fly with Me: Michael Buble's Rise to Stardom

    by Beverly Delich
    Come Fly With Me reveals Delich’s true behind-the-scenes story of the raw beginnings of Michael Bublé’s struggles and the stepping stones that led to his ascent to the top. “From the very beginning, deep inside his heart and soul, Michael wanted the brass ring and nothing less”, says Delich. “Even facing adversity, his desire for a major label and a major management company were the objectives.” Michael valued dearly Delich’s professionalism, her belief in him and her dedication - even ref... more
  • 45 Years of True Railroad Stories

    by Sheri and John Cockrell
    45 Years of True Railroad Stories places you in veteran SP/UP Engineer John Cockrell's seat to experience exactly what he did during his 45 year career as a fireman, switchman and engineer working for the largest railroad in the country. His hits, misses and everything in between.
  • Paths Less Travelled of a Scholar Warrior (Spy) Teacher Healer

    by Hon K. Lee
    A personal memoir by Hon K. Lee describing his adventures: growing up in New York's Chinatown; being a combat Marine; running CIA clandestine operations; teaching Chinese martial arts; and treating patients with Chinese medicine and acupuncture. His story begins with Lee as a scrawny runt in a Chinese immigrant family. He gets bullied so often he yearns to be like the kung fu heroes he sees in the movies. He becomes a Marine to prove himself, but the horrors of war make him wonder what it would ... more
  • Cheers, Beers, and Eastern Promise

    by Gerry Abbey
    CHEERS, BEERS, AND EASTERN PROMISE is a memoir by Gerry Abbey. It chronicles his year as a Fulbright scholar in Taiwan and is a thoughtful and hilarious coming-of-age-but-not-quite-arriving adventure travel story. Abbey goes to teach English in rural Taiwan and finds a world unlike anything he could have expected. From day one, the contrast between imagined and found reality leaves him lost and learning on the fly. His experience quickly snowballs as he goes from meeting coworkers and teac... more
  • Doctor on the Rock: Before and After

    by Christian Belcourt

    DOCTOR ON THE ROCK recounts the experiences of Christian Belcourt, a doctor in Ferryland, Newfoundland, from 1959 to 1962, during the early days of outreach medicine. The book also covers the period of his childhood when he was inspired to do medicine as a career, future visits to the island as a radiologist, and his last visit as a tourist. 
     
    Christian grew up in a sub-tropical climate in Mauritius, surrounded by beautiful beaches, abundant fauna, and lush flora. French ... more

  • Twenty Cigarettes in Nasiriyah: A Memoir

    by Wendell Ricketts
    November 12, 2003: A suicide attack on the Italian military base in Nasiriyah, Iraq, leaves nineteen dead and scores wounded. Among the survivors is a young, brash Italian filmmaker who had arrived only the day before to scout locations for a film. This is the story of a man who arrived in the midst of the terror, fire, and gunfire of a war that officially didn’t exist … and who came away both permanently changed and more determined than ever to tell what he’d seen with his own eyes. Twenty Ciga... more
  • What's Wrong With You! (What You, Your Children And Our Students Need To Know About My 15 Year Imprisonment From Age 20 to 35.)

    by Omar Yamini
    What's Wrong With You! is a dedication to communicate with young people around the true reality of the prison system. The book takes the reader through the authors own journey of 15 years in prison, shares stories from the shocking to the mundane and includes his poetry throughout the years. Weaved throughout this powerful narrative is commentary on how prison culture is shaping the current and future generations of our young people in America.
  • Between Worlds

    by Marilyn Gardner
    Between Worlds is a set of essays on culture and belonging. Divided into 7 sections, these essays explore the rootlessness and grief as well as the unexpected moments of humor and joy that are a part of living between two worlds. Between Worlds charts a journey between the cultures of East and West, the comfort of being surrounded by loved ones and familiar places, and the loneliness of not belonging.
  • Semicolon; Memoir of a Colon Cancer Survivor

    by Mark T. Arsenault
    Semicolon takes a frank but humorous, and often witty, look at the procedures and events surrounding one man’s journey through colorectal cancer. Mark takes on the serious, at times frightening, and potentially deadly issues. It will enlighten and entertain you at the same time. A portion of the proceeds of every book sold is donated to teh Colon Cancer Alliance to help fund colon cancer research and advocacy.
  • Moving Forward In Reverse: Life is all about moving forward, but sometimes it must be done in reverse

    by Scott Martin
    In order to survive “the flesh-eating disease”, doctors had to amputate Scott Martin’s hands and feet. After five months of hospitalization, Martin returned to his coaching career and continued building a nationally ranked college soccer program, but drove himself into a deep depression as he avoided his shattered self-image. After reaching his lowest point, Martin sold all he owned and began a quest to break himself down in order to build himself back up. Read this amazing story to learn how fi... more
  • A View with a Room

    by Kevin McDonough
    With nothing but his suitcase and passport, the author arrives in Paris to pursue his long-held dream to live in the City of Light. He soon finds out living and vacationing in Paris are two different things. But a chance meeting at a crêpe stand propels his life in a new direction he could never have imagined, where he learns about friendship, food, and most importantly, himself. “A View with a Room” is a joyous adventure, with more twists and turns than the river Seine.
  • The Concrete Killing Fields: One Woman's Battle to Break the Cycle of Homelessness

    by Pat Morgan
    The Concrete Killing Fields is about homelessness, homeless people, and how profoundly some of them, especially Alepeachie, my all-time favorite, affected my life. I was a real estate broker, a former banker, and recovering political junkie when I lost myself--and found myself--in the basement of a church in the heart of downtown Memphis. Blending the stories of the homeless people who stole my heart and broke it with stories of my subsequent, wildly improbable journey to the pinnacle of policy... more
  • Just When I Thought It Was Over

    by Chikita Evans Shell
    This book is about the author's life and how she defeated the odds of being raised by a mother, who was forced to be a single mom because the father was incarcerated for several years. The book is about how the author had the determination to overcome insurmountable obstacles; resulting in academic success. Later, becoming a loving mother and wife. The author takes the reader on the journey of going from a successful student to a depressed young woman, but finding her way back to peace and seren... more
  • Route A666 - A Heavy Metal Journey

    by stewart taylor
    About a boy growing up in late 70's England who get's the music bug from his father. The trad Jazz start soon becomes a Heavy Rock/ Heavy Metal obsession. After moving to LA at 14, concert going soon led to live tape trading and fanzine writing. Living four blocks from the beach without parental guidance allowed for an interesting development. Forced repatriation to England at 18 is described with humor and poignancy. An interesting look at 80's culture and finishes in 2014. A very varied tale!
  • The Twelve Children of Christmas

    by William Cunningham and Robert Cunningham
    From the projects of South Boston to drug infested suburban slums, the twelve Cunningham kids survived a life too harsh, even for hope. Yet, hope is what they lived on as they struggled to endure a private war raging around them, the emotional and physical scars now their only lasting memories. The Twelve Children Of Christmas is a celebration of family and hope—the hope of children. It is a collection of twelve Cunningham Christmas stories that recount their time together growing up and thei... more

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