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Lydia Laube returns to Saudi Arabia, collects her pay and decides to take 'the long way home' through Egypt, Sudan, Kenya and India. Our Good Little Woman is as eccentric as ever ... blithely she trots along, sunshade held aloft, while behind her ships sink, hotels explode and wars erupt.
When James decides to go after his sister who had mysteriously disappeared from a good foster home, he enters a world that he could only grasp through the movies he had seen. The long way home is a book about one young man’s journey through the depths of Canadian Organized Crime. James moves from a small city on Vancouver Island to Hamilton, Ontario into the home of one of the most notorious gangsters in Canadian History. The story follows James as he comes to know and change into the surroundings he has discovered. A metamorphosis takes place and James is transformed into all things he has always hated to survive. The long way home is a story about loyalty and family. How far are you willing to go for the ones you love? How far would they be willing to go for you?
Nothing grabs a guy's attention like the words "We need to talk." For months now, Jordan and Faro have been at each other's throats. Their long-term committed relationship is mired in petty arguments about anything and everything, but Jordan's convinced they can make it past the holidays. After all, how heartless would a man have to be to throw his partner out three days before Christmas? About as heartless as Faro, apparently, who packs Jordan's bags and puts him on a train to his mother's house for the holidays. But there's more love, more passion, and more compassion in their relationship than even Jordan had realized. When he arrives at his mother's house, the surprise waiting for him can combat all the heartache in the world. A gay holiday second chance romance story.
The acclaimed thriller and number one New York Times bestseller from worldwide phenomenon Louise Penny. The tenth novel in the Chief Inspector Gamache series. 'Compelling . . . An original voice' Peter James Clara Morrow's husband is missing. When he fails to come home on the first anniversary of their separation, as promised, Clara asks the only person she trusts to try and find him: former Chief Inspector of Homicide, Armand Gamache. As Gamache journeys further into the case, he is drawn deeper into the tortured mind of Peter Morrow, a man so desperate to recapture his fame as an artist that he would sell his soul. As Gamache gets closer to the truth, he uncovers a deadly trail of jealousy and deceit. Can Gamache bring Peter, and himself, home safely? Or in searching for answers, has he placed himself, and those closest to him, in terrible danger?
Paul Turnbull is a Professor of history in the School of History, Philosophy, Religion and Classics at the University of Queensland. He has written extensively on nineteenth-century racial thought, and the theft and repatriation of Indigenous bodily remains. His recent publications include (with Cressida Fforde and Jane Hubert) the co-edited volume The Dead and their Possessions (Routledge). --
The Long Way Home is about Loren Johnson and her three husbands, Aaron Garrett, Zack Taylor, and Kyle Garrett. The story begins in 1890 as Loren thinks about her life with Zack, her second husband. Suddenly she is shot and as she stands there bleeding, Zack, her second husband arrives with a gun in his hands and a smile on his face. Zack then pushes Loren into the well. As Loren descends down into the well she has a flash back to her life. When Loren opened her eyes, she finds she's still alive. She calls out for help, a man hears her and comes to pull her out. She takes one look at him and faints because she thinks it's her first husband Aaron. When she regains consciousness, she finds out that the man is Kyle Garrett, the great, great, great, great grandson of her husband, Aaron and the year is 2005. Loren and Kyle are married in order for Loren to have a home in this new time. One of the first conflicts in their marriage is Loren's baby by Aaron is born prematurely. Baby Caleb is born with a hole in his heart and has a blood disorder. Before Caleb was released from the hospital, a detective was accusing Loren and Kyle of murdering her first husband.
NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • Mariah Stewart presents a captivating contemporary romance novel in the tradition of Robyn Carr, Susan Mallery, and Barbara Freethy. As the only child of a wealthy investment manager, Ellie Chapman has never known anything besides a life of perfect privilege. But her years of good fortune come to an abrupt end when her father is exposed for swindling billions of dollars from innocent investors in a massive Ponzi scheme. And just like that, Ellie loses everything: money, job, home—even her fiancé, who’s jailed as her father’s partner in crime. With no job prospects on the horizon, no cash, and her family name in tatters, Ellie has only one place to go. Sleepy St. Dennis, Maryland, is hardly where Ellie intends to stay, however. Keeping her identity a secret, she plans to sell the house her late mother left her in the small town and use the proceeds to move on with her life. Unfortunately, her ticket to a new beginning is in dire need of a laundry list of pricey improvements, many of which she’ll have to do herself. And until the house on Bay View Road is fit to be sold, the sole place Ellie will be traveling is the hardware store. But as the many charms of St. Dennis—not to mention Cameron O’Connor, the handsome local contractor who has secrets of his own—begin to work their magic, what begins as a lesson in do-it-yourself renovations might just end up as Ellie’s very own rejuvenation. Includes a preview of the next book in the Chesapeake Diaries series, At the River’s Edge
I need you, Ava. I am desperate. For you. For touch. For a kiss. For the scrape of your hand down my stomach. For the slide of your lips across my hipbone. The sweep of your thigh against mine in the dulcet, drowning darkness. For the warm huff of your breath on my skin and the wet suck of your mouth around me and the building pressure of need reaching release...I am mad with need. Wild with it. I cannot have you. I have lost you, as I have lost myself. And so I go in search. Of myself, and thus the man who might return to you, and take you in his arms. I loathe each of the thousands of miles between us, but I cannot wish them away, for I hope at the end of my journey I shall find you. Or rather, find myself, and thus…you. Myself, and thus us. I am taking the long way home, Ava. * * * Christian, I’m losing my mind, and I don’t know how to stop it. I shouldn’t be writing to you, but I am. I’m friendless, loveless, and lifeless. You’re out there somewhere, and still you’re all I really have. I hate my reliance and dependence on you, emotionally and otherwise, and that reliance is something I’m coming to recognize. I hate that I can’t hate you as much as I want to. I hate that I still love you so much. I hate that there’s no clear solution to our conundrum. Even if we could forgive each other, what then? I hate you, Christian. I really do. But most of all, I don’t. It’s complicated. Complicatedly (still) yours, Ava
My name is Jessica Scott. I am a soldier. I am a mother. I am a wife. In 2009, Army second lieutenant Jessica Scott deployed to Iraq as part of Operation Iraqi Freedom and Operation New Dawn. She thought deploying was the hardest thing she'd ever do. She was wrong. This is the story of a mother coming home from war and learning to be a mom again. This is the story of a lieutenant making the grade and becoming a company commander. This is the journey of a writer persevering through a hundred rejections. This is the story of a soldier learning to be a woman again. This is the story of a wife waiting for the end of a war. This is the journey as it happened, without commentary. This is her blog. There are many blogs from the Iraq war, but this one is hers.