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  • Journey through an Artist Eyes

    by Muhammad Arif
    This book transpires nature tourism and relationship of art with nature, environment and culture. It also reflects information relating to geography and art. My work emulates with contemporary impressionistic style .I paint nature visiting to the beautiful tranquil places which inspire me to play in love with nature and my art composition in the natural environment are aestheticism of snow caped high mountain, thick forest, splashing waterfalls, placid vast meadows, sweeping clouds on the gorg... more
  • When I Grow Up I Want to Be a Chair: A Memoir

    by Ryan Rae Harbuck
    Her story has (not) defined her. From where she sat, her perspective of the world was both quite ordinary and rivetingly extraordinary—from a paralyzing car accident in her teens to traveling overseas on a journey of self-reflection to becoming a mom. Throughout everything she experienced, she fervently believed in following her given path. She wanted to trust its trajectory. She wanted to be sure. Her story is not about a chair. Her story is about her strengths and how they rose out of ... more
  • Cultural Innovation Learning Manual Especially for You

    by Adam Mande
    In a digitalized world, relationships cannot be remote and still impact all parties equally, except on systems that were never designed to justify equality. As the world is indeed a global village, the definition and possible Orientation of Unanimity are necessary to escape a total collapse or whole Society. Now living in a perceived plural world thriving on service delivery, the quality of life of Individuals, Groups, Homes, and Nations are determined by the extent of Service Delivery, defying ... more
  • When Losses Become Legacies

    by Christy Brunke & Kristina Cowan
    When Losses Become Legacies features nine memoirs–about grief, God, and glory. In these true stories, modern-day saints meet suffering, their Savior, and–sometimes–the supernatural. Sooner or later, we all lose someone we love. Maybe the person closest to us. Maybe early in our lives, or theirs. Loss and grief have immeasurable power to draw us into darkness or deliver us into a higher purpose. For those who follow Christ, loss will, ideally, point us back to the Cross and its redemptive e... more
  • A Ball With No Points

    by Stephen Reddy
    When a group of unheralded boys came together in 1971, not much was expected. Over the next four months they produced “one of the most remarkable Cinderella Stories ever written,” according to one local paper. For decades Westfield, NJ has been the idyllic suburban town known for its distinctive homes along tree-lined streets, its classic downtown area, and for having a school system that was the envy of many neighboring towns. During the ‘60s and ‘70s, the town proudly witnessed the most domin... more
  • Cane Confessions: The Lighter Side to Mobility: (The Mobility Series) (Volume 2)

    by Amy L. Bovaird
    Amazon No. 1 Bestseller in Biographies & Memoir; Eye Problems; Health, Fitness & Dieting; Disorders & Diseases When adventurous overseas traveler, Amy, is diagnosed with Retinitis Pigmentosa, she has no idea what difficulties lie ahead. After finishing mobility training from the Bureau of Blindness, she thinks her problems are solved, but when Amy tackles the streets with her white cane, the real fun begins. Determinedly sweeping away her fears, she starts to celebrate the reality of vision... more
  • Mobility Matters: Stepping Out in Faith

    by Amy L. Bovaird
    Adventurous international teacher, Amy Bovaird, is diagnosed with Retinitis Pigmentosa, a hereditary eye disease that will blind her. In spite of that, she manages to continue teaching overseas. Then her father’s final illness brings her back home for good. There, friends and acquaintances begin to notice that she doesn’t always recognize them and sometimes stumbles…as if drunk! Insensitive students ridicule her in the classroom. Unwilling to accept that she is truly losing her eyesight, Amy... more
  • Memos to My Mother's Illness

    by Rosalind Rousseau
    Memos to My Mother’s Illness is the first full-length book of poetry by up-and-coming poet Rosalind Rousseau. In her debut book of poetry, which also serves as childhood memoir, Rousseau reflects on the struggles of growing up with a mentally ill parent, the strong yet fractured bond between her and her mother, and the highs and lows of her own mental health as a result. Tender and sharp, meditative yet grounded in everyday moments, her poetry is both a bold confession and a whispered conversati... more
  • Refined

    by Tracie Breaux
    Tracie was fifteen when she ran away from an abusive father. At the end of her first day of freedom, she was running from two men with a rope. Blazing through the forest, she felt the papers in her shoes she had spent years scribbling her hopes and dreams on. Since the age of eight, she had written down her dreams, trusting the words would rewrite her future. Every day after school she sprinted-shoes full of hope-to the local oil refinery, gawking through fence fabric at the flickering lights, a... more
  • A Time to Dance: Finding Joy After Child Loss

    by Amy L. Bovaird
    Valentine’s Day holds no unique appeal for fifty-year-old Amy Bovaird. Divorced and caring for her widowed mother, she focuses most of her energy on spending time with family, preparing meals, and trying to eke out a living as a writer. But one February 14, God surprises Amy with two hand-drawn Valentines and the acceptance she didn’t realize she craves. Join Amy as she discovers once again her heart matters to the One who hears every cry, especially those that surround her baby angels on the ... more
  • 978-0-9904960-1-4

    by Patrick Dixon
    Using poetry, prose and photography, Waiting to Deliver tells the story of a young man’s coming-of-age journey into the world of commercial fishing for salmon on the waters of Cook Inlet, Alaska. Starting as a 27-year old greenhorn schoolteacher from Indiana, Patrick Dixon works as a deckhand for two seasons before buying his own boat and permit. Through a series of missteps inspired by ignorance, inexperience and bad luck, he stumbles through twenty years of learning how to survive the dangers ... more
  • Remember Whose Little Girl You Are

    by Ellen Nichols
    Remember Whose Little Girl You Are captures the flavor of the Deep South like no author since Eudora Welty or Flannery O’Connor. Ellen Nichols encapsulates the tenor of small-town Southern life in the fifties and sixties, with its vicissitudes and hilarity. One is captured with her openness and drawn deeply into the dialogue-so much as to, according to one reader, sometimes feel guilty of spying. Read it and see if you want those times back- or are just relieved they’re gone.
  • Reflections in a Paper Moon: Beginning Passage

    by L. A. Espriux
    This book describes experiences growing up in the 1950s rural South. Through personal conflict and ambiguous identity, it is the life of one forced at an early age into an incompatible role that leads to joining the United States Marine Corps, later returning from the jungles of Vietnam a promoted Sergeant and decorated man of war. I remember as a child being told "little boys are made of snips, snails and puppy dog tails". Because of these early conflicts, this author now shares greater visio... more
  • I Am Jess

    by Jessica Fahl
    I kept all of our secrets, avoiding people and situations where I might have to explain his behavior; I just didn’t realize I had done it. I had completely isolated myself and allowed him to create my reality. The embarrassment and shame were too much, but somehow, those feelings went away easily if I didn’t acknowledge them out loud. They could be washed away as if he didn’t really mean it that way or that I was reading too much into things, as he often told me. I Am Jess is my story about fal... more
  • The Repentant Racist

    by Mike Mulhern
    After soaking up prevailing racial attitudes as a privileged white youth, the author found something wrong with the picture society had provided for him and went and lived and labored amongst disadvantaged blacks after experiencing a change of heart. Not all his experiences were gloriously wonderful, but he remained steadfast in his mission, realizing that if he condemned the entire black race for the dastardly deeds of the worst of them, he had to accept blame for the actions of the worst of th... more
  • Nadia Boulanger: War Years in America and Her Last Decades

    by James Whipple Miller
    For Boulanger, music creation was a sacred act to bring out the highest, most spiritual part of human nature… “The work of art… is an image of God.” —Nadia Boulanger to Igor Stravinsky, 1938 “With high intellectual standards, you can ask any sacrifice. With lower standards, spiritually or intellectually, you meet selfishness, weakness, and despair.” —Nadia Boulanger to Ruth Robbins September 1942 “And as life goes and the time shortens, it is harder. You may have heard of Dinu Lipatti... more