The Hills: A Julie Eastman Mystery (Julie Eastman Mysteries Book 1)

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It was one of the greatest technological and scientific feats of that time period. Full of photographs of instruments, charts, diagrams, details of maps, and excerpts of old letters and journals, Boundaries brings this story to life with vivid, compelling text. A random encounter with a book called Using Energy changed the world for William Kamkwamba.

Just a teenager, Kamkwamba turned to his small local library for education; when he learned about windmills he decided to build one. His story spread beyond his small country, helping him become a source of inspiration about how ingenuity and determination create change. Wilder, the playwright of the American classic Our Town and the only person to win the Pulitzer Prize in both fiction and drama, uses the event of bridge collapse in 18 th century Peru to examine the human condition through the eyes of an investigating monk. Agnes Magnusdottir, a young working woman, has been charged with the murder of her employer.

While she awaits the time of her execution, she is sent to live at a farm owned by a family in northern Iceland. She chooses a young priest there, Father Tovi, to tell her story to. Based on the true story of the last person executed in Iceland, this historical novel uses beautiful writing to tell a devastating story. The Buried Giant proves that yes, indeed, it can. It tells the story of Axl and Beatrice, an older couple living in a small village in post-Arthurian England.

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They, as well as most of the population of this version of Britain, are influenced by a mysterious memory problem. Their drive to remember their lives directs the story of their adventures with ogres, knights, pixies, sinister monks and menacing soldiers until they finally reach a sleeping dragon.

Along the way, they and readers discover some important truths about family, marriage, history, and memory. There she is forced to play her violin during the death marches of the Jewish prisoners. The two stories intertwine into a moving tale of faith, loss, art, and courage.

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She gathers the stories of her experiences in this remarkable memoir. The chapters alternate between telling the intimate stories of the laboring mothers in this poor part of post-war London and describing the often-humorous accounts of living at Nonnatus House, the convent where Worth was based. The stories here vary widely, some grim, some joyful, just as the lives of the families did in that time; the sometimes-gritty medical details are fascinating, but the real drama comes in the experiences of mothers determined mostly to make a good life for their babies.

Two Brooklyn boys meet through a softball game and become fast friends, despite very different background. Reuven comes from a Jewish family with modern, American leanings. Danny is heir-apparent to his father, a conservative Hassidic Rabbi. The novel is an exploration of fatherhood, faith, Judaism, and a friendship that defies the odds. The second most famous Christmas story ever told. Ebenezer Scrooge, a miserly businessman, learns the true meaning of Christmas after he is visited by the ghosts of Christmases past, present, and future.

Bah humbug! Filled with memories from his childhood in Alabama, this memoir from Truman Capote pays tribute to his distant cousin Miss Sook Faulk. Capote spent his childhood with distant relatives, but it was the old-maid cousin with whom he formed a special bond; making fruitcake, cutting their own tree, and celebrating a tipsy yuletide from the leftover moonshine-soaked fruitcake.

A Christmas Memory is full of the tenderness and innocence of childhood.

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James McBride wrote this best selling work as a tribute to his mother, a Jewish girl who left her middleclass childhood home in Virginia to live a life of largely inner-city poverty. In the next fifty years Ruth McBride Jordan experienced two happy marriages to devoted Black men and raised twelve children. The LDS gospel presents many ideals: commandments and obligations and requirements, ways of being and examples to uphold. Trying to fulfill those ideals perfectly sometimes leads members to feel as if they are failing.

Starting with a mighty change of heart she experienced, Elona explores how living the gospel within the reality of the world might not fulfill the ideal, but still brings us closer to God. When Larry and Sally Morgan, poor Westerners, move to Wisconsin to begin work at Wisconsin University during the Depression, it is the generosity of wealthy Easterner Sid, an established faculty member, and Charity, his headstrong domineering wife, which keeps them afloat.

Decades later Charity reunites everyone after tragedy strikes one of the couples. The work is a touching tribute to friendship, family, and love. A murderer for a son and a prostitute for a sister — that is how Stephen Kumalo, a poor country pastor, finds his son Absalom and his sister Gertrude when he arrives in the troubled Johannesburg of the s. A timeless story told in poetic prose in which dignity, love, and compassion triumph over crime, poverty, and racial injustice. With his friend Rob Barclay, Angus leaves Scotland for Montana, where the two friends become sheep ranchers, as well as fathers, husbands, and men along the way.

Dancing at the Rascal Fair shares thirty years of their lives with readers, in stories rich with humor, suffering, love and friendship. His new adolescent awareness takes him on a journey of first discoveries full of magic and exuberance. Kate Morton is the master of intricately plotted historical novels that move back and forth between current times and the past; seeing how narratives unravel and stories connect is part of the pleasure of reading her books.

The Distant Hours is no exception. In contemporary London, Edie receives a letter that was mailed to her mother nearly fifty years ago and only just arrived. Her normally mellow mother reacts so strongly to the letter—which came from one of the three sisters she lived with in Middlehurst castle in Kent during the Blitz—that Edie decides to investigate. Mystery lovers, as well as history fans, will be fascinated by this story as it unwinds to its bittersweet end.

Fuller describes her childhood, armed with an Uzi, in Zimbabwe during the Rhodesian Civil War of the s. The experience of the Fuller family including their own racism and quirks is told without sentimentality, and this book beautifully explores the beauty of Africa, the strength of family life, the human capacity for brutality, and the unique nature of individual experience.

Oxford graduate student Kivrin Engle, who specializes in medieval history, finally persuades her professor to allow her to travel to England in the middle ages, just before the beginning of the Black Plague. She falls ill right after her arrival, and is found and then cared for by members of a village.

In contemporary Oxford, a new influenza plague disrupts the university, stranding Kivrin in the past.

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This extraordinary book is hard to classify—part history, part plague story, with a bit of science fiction and religious belief. It is sad, funny, touching, and utterly memorable. After her dream of becoming a prima ballerina with the Kansas City ballet crumbles because of her struggles with anorexia, Julia moves back home to work as a guidance counselor at a prestigious school for performing arts. Her life begins to intertwine with Dell, a scholarship student who is a music virtuoso but struggling to fit in with her wealthy, snooty peers.

Tara Westover grew up in a family with seven children in rural Idaho.

Her father, a fundamentalist with ideas based in Mormonism, believed that they needed to be planning for the End of Days, so they lived off the grid, without education or access to medical care. Encouraged by an older brother who left the family, she taught herself enough English, math, and science to pass the ACT and was admitted to Brigham Young University—and thus introduced to a world she knew almost nothing about. This compelling memoir will both anger and frustrate you, but also remind you of the life-changing power of education.

The quick brown fox jumps over the lazy dog. All is peaceful and happy on Nollop, until letters begin falling off the statue of Nevin Nollop. Public floggings, banishment from the island, and even death are the consequences of using a Z in written or oral communication. As more letters fall from the statue and are banned, the people come up with more and more ingenious use of language—while their entire society begins to fall apart.

  1. Massenstreik, Partei und Gewerkschaften (German Edition).
  2. Esra Grumpwolf of Haddon.
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Even Z. Etta and Otto and Russell and James tells the story of Otto Vogel, just one of a kid family growing up on a dusty farm in Saskatchewan with his best friend Russell, who becomes a sort-of Vogel, pitching in with the chores and eating at their table. The James of the title is a complicated, mysterious character best discovered in the book itself. We go to war with Otto, we stay home with Etta and then—when she is near the end of her life—we go on a walk with her.

Etta, who has never seen the sea, decides at age 83! This lovely, sweet, and sad novel, part history, part travel adventure, is entirely charming. Thus equipped, Bathsheba prepares to settle down to a life of relative ease, together with her trusted shepherd Gabriel Oaks. The same night, however, Bathsheba meets a dashing but unscrupulous soldier named Sergeant York, and falls in love herself.

The Hills: A Julie Eastman Mystery (Julie Eastman Mysteries Book 1)

These short mysteries place the chubby and unprepossessing priest Father Brown in the role of detective. His knowledge, gleaned in part from years of experience taking confessions, of how human evil works, provides the basis for his skill at solving crimes. These stories are quite unrealistic, but Chesterton is serious about ideas, and those he formulates here are always clever and often thought-provoking.

Camping was a fine and pleasant misery. England in the first half of the s was a violent time, as the ideas of the Protestant reformation battled against the traditions of Catholicism. Raised in a Protestant home where she learned to read, studied the New Testament, and was encouraged to express her ideas, Anne was an unusual woman. The resulting personal battles mirror the social, religious, and political battles of the time.

Reverend John Ames knows he is dying, and Gilead is written as a letter to his six year old son, a boy Ames realizes will never otherwise have any real record of his father.