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Memoir

  • Love Trust Gratitude Healing: Turning a Battle into a Dance and making Peace with Cancer

    by Michael McDaeth

    Bedridden, unable to walk, riddled with cancer, it was a panic attack (brought on by a sudden obsessive thought that he was about to die) that gave Michael his most effective tool for dealing with the radiation, chemo, bone marrow transplant, and learning to walk again. In the aftermath of the panic attack four words came to him out of the blue: Love, Trust, Gratitude, Healing, and he began repeating them like a mantra. Exploring each word in turn through meditation and cultivating a deeper a... more

  • Reflections of an Anxious African American Dad

    by Eric Heard
    The purpose of this book is an awkward discussion of Eric Heard’s life to his son. He talks about his life in a candid way that tries to explain his anxiety as an African American dad. It is an open and honest account of his life through the life of a child that has been through a lot in his life. It is a reflection on his life that has been shaped by his childhood experiences.
  • Auto Bio Nobody

    by Rasheed Soofi
    Breaking the prototype of traditional autobiography writing, the author brilliantly blends daruma and comedy of his first three decades of his life into a delightful tale that resonates to millions of immigrants and others in the same situations across the planet, who either have thought of travelling outside of their homelands at some point, or have been forced to take a similar path as author did. The story appeals to all creeds and colors of immigrants, in every corner of the earth who lived ... more
  • Sail Above the Clouds

    by Carole D. Fontaine
    Fontaine shares stories and adventures from her 20-year journey on a sailboat, the joys of life surrounded by the ocean, the challenges she faced, her search to regain her health after a debilitating health crisis and learning to live in a meager 41-foot of living space, with her husband, and a dog. It's also an inspiring tool of self-discovery with each chapter sharing an adventure, a life lesson, a journaling question, and a transformational exercise for readers to discover their own path and... more
  • Lit Soul: My Journey Back to Faith

    by Jessi Hersey
    It's a collection of poetry from my childhood to adulthood in finding my faith again.
  • Surviving the Survivors: A Memoir

    by Ruth Klein
    Ruth Klein’s story is about merchants and landowners—aristocratic Polish Jews. It’s about their lives in refugee and concentration camps. About parents who survived the Holocaust but could not overcome the tragedy they had experienced, and about their children, who became indirect victims of the atrocities endured by Holocaust victims. After their liberation, Ruth’s parents were brought to the Displaced Person Camps in Germany, where they awaited departure to the United States. They we... more
  • 7 Is Enough

    by Allen Webb
    I wrote this book for two main reasons. First reason is I woke up every day with these stories on my mind. I knew for some reason I needed to write them down. The second reason is for future women. Quite honestly I get tired of telling these stories to strangers because most think there is no way this could happen to one person. I can assure you that all stories contained in this book are true and happened to me. If I am interested in a lady again and she is getting interested in me I will just ... more
  • My Memoirs

    by Bernard Gwertzman
    Bernard Gwertzman tells the story of growing up as a journalist in the world of print newspapers, his hometown New Rochelle, New York’s Standard-Star then the Washington DC Evening Star (both of which went under as print papers collapsed) where he became a senior diplomatic correspondent until moving to the New York Times, where he served during the Cold War as Moscow Bureau Chief and then traveled with Henry Kissinger who was making deals and opening the way toward peace in the Middle East. He ... more
  • Why Do You Look at Me and See a Girl?

    by Anvi Hoàng
    Making coal patties. Selling liquid soap. Shopping at a glittering shoe mecca. She’s done them all living half her life in deprived-post-war-communist-Vietnam-turned-free-market. It’s life in a vacuum when strange types of brainwashing happened. Part memoir and part social criticism, Why Do You Look at Me and See a Girl? is a provocative read about a full-fledged bilingual who fights to get free from the dead past and her ancestors’ sins. The story starts with her grandmother’s prison visit a... more
  • Bless the Birds: Living with Love in a Time of Dying

    by Susan J Tweit
    Bless the Birds, a personal journey through the terra incognita of life’s ending, shows us how to be our best when life throws us the worst. Embracing the idea that love will carry us through, this story reminds us that the personal is the political. How we live—each and every day—really does impact the larger world. Our every day actions create the society we live in, and also chart our paths. Writer Susan Tweit and her economist-turned-sculptor husband Richard Cabe had just settled into their ... more
  • Far Sweeter Than Honey: Searching for Meaning on a Bicycle

    by William Spencer

    But, if my hands were empty of honey,
    and pearls and gold,
    There were treasures far sweeter than
    honey, and marvelous things to be told.

                                               –The Gulistan

    This is the true story of a young man’s epic bicycle journey from England to India. Traveli... more

  • The Longest Trail

    by Roni McFadden
    The true story of a troubled teenage girl whose life is saved by horses, an old cowboy, ancient native spirits, and the High Sierra Mountains.
  • The Able Queen

    by Rainy Horvath
    A tale of coming of age in World War II, this memoir follows a Hump Pilot with the 14th Airforce flying perilous transport missions over the Himalayan mountains. Dodging bullets, missing mountains and navigating one of the most dangerous air routes in the world he survives many dangerous missions only to be forced to bail out and become one in need of rescue himself.
  • Around the world in 65 years

    by Biku Ghosh
    During my recent community volunteering, I have been spending time with an 83-year-old engineer with severe dementia who used to travel abroad a lot. He loved looking at the world maps. He could remember nothing but only had glimpses of memory hearing the names of places or seeing them on the map. He would say, ‘I think I have been there.’ 'Memory is like a fiction' wrote Haruki Murakami. Soon as I began writing this book, memories flooded back with astonishing detail. I want to hold on t... more

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