But lately something has been eating at Robert—something even his wife Paige doesn’t know about—something called truth. For quite some time he’s been publicly denying the ill effects his industry has had on the planet and it’s finally getting to him. But that’s not all that’s weighing on him. He’s also being haunted by the gravelly voice of his rough-around-the-edges, long-dead father. The old man is continually lambasting him for his lies, and it’s driving Robert to the brink of madness.
When Will Fitts was fifteen, he made a list of everything he wanted to do before he was twenty-five. Now, with less than six months to go, he and his friends Darcy, Lizzy, and Jordan, are on a mission to make sure he can accomplish the dreams of his younger self. But crossing off everything on the list means revisiting Will’s past, including some demons that he’d rather forget. ‘The Adventures of William Fitts’ is a companion to ‘The Story of Lizzy and Darcy’.
Ann Delahass has always wanted to visit the place that her ancestor, Jeremy Delahass, had been inspired by when he built Nolbeloir House. She and one of her cousins, David Delahass, have decided to finally make the trip to Espinola in the hope of visiting the old school and learning what they can from it. At the last minute they invite Keegan O’Briaen to join them on their trip. It had never been a secret that Keegan was descended from a man who’d written about Jeremy Delahass during his time in the limelight. What none of them knew was that the two men had known each other long before that. Keegan has questions of his own that need answers and not all of them involve his long gone ancestor. With his help David and Ann begin to find what they’re looking for. But with every answer more questions arise and it doesn’t take long to learn the tragedy that struck to the core of what Jeremy Delahass valued most.As David and Ann look for answers in Espinola they find just how much they didn’t know about Jeremy Delahass. And as they walk through the old building he’d once gone to school at they realize that there is much more to the legacy left behind for them than they ever could have known. Family Unbroken is the second in The Delahass Legacy series that also includes Family, Family Shadows, and Family Always. The Delahass Legacy series tells the story of how one family learns the lessons of what’s important in life and how despite the centuries and generations that pass it remains the same. Family.The Delahass Legacy is a series of books classified by Amazon as short reads and some are a bit longer. The books in this series fall in the two hours and more reading time. If you enjoy sitting down with a novella style book you’ll enjoy The Delahass Legacy series.
“…and they all lived happily ever after…” We’ve all read that line, sighed and wished it was us. But what is happily ever after? Set in the Bay Area during the Reagan era, The True Story of Happily Ever After chronicles the story of playwright Ari Singer as he moves to the San Francisco area to get a fresh start after a bad breakup with his first serious boyfriend. He never plans to befriend a budding novelist with a load of relationship baggage of her own and an entourage of colorful friends who accept him into their ranks without ado. Follow Ari and Seymour’s journey toward that elusive “happily ever after,” as they walk an unconventional path through non-monogamous relationships, bisexuality, marriage, and parenthood.
You would think Robert Morgan has it made. If you’re into success and wealth, toys and excess, he’d be your hero. Not yet forty, he is by far the youngest CEO in Amalgamated Petroleum’s long illustrious history, and he’s also Big Oil’s go-to-guy. He has a penthouse in Manhattan, a sprawling estate in Westport (complete with helipad), and a six-bedroom summer “cottage” in Cape Elizabeth, Maine. Not too shabby for a kid who grew up in a hard-knocks section of Queens, New York.
A man lies across a mule, his legs dangling as blood drips from his mouth to a red trail across the dirt. With him, a father and son he’s never met. The boy is eager to return home. The father, patient to help the stranger. An interchange of fatherly wisdom, the innocence of youth, the choices we make and the lies we tell.
A great short story lets you walk right in and draws you toward something satisfying. Or it may grab you by the throat and drag you to a surprising end. This collection of sixteen original short stories by new author H. Troy Green does both. In keeping with the best of literary fiction, you will find realistic characters situated in compelling settings, all written in a style that moves.Conventional wisdom holds that choices and actions are rooted in external circumstances. It’s closer to the truth to say that we move, grow and change when things within us realign and fall into new places. These stories draw out the almost imperceptible forces that prompt one person to change and another to double down on the way they were already set upon.Readers won’t just watch things happen to the characters but will share in the experiences. You will feel tension, relief, surprise, pain, and joy as your heart gets moved to places both familiar and pleasant, and places odd and uncomfortable. Whether it be a girl sorting through painful emotions, an old man wrestling with his past, or a murderous woman plotting her kill, readers experience the thoughts, emotions and pain that compose the inner experiences that shape how life is lived.Insightful. Engaging. Evocative. Gripping. Realistic. Surprising. Delightful. Get your copy today and join the journey which is Toward.
An agonizing reflection on a society of shared post-traumatic stress. (No, that’s not it.) A highly personal chronicle of learned helplessness and depression. (Not quite.)A series of agnostic parables, morals not included. (Don’t get cute with me.) Another childish white male temper tantrum. (There, you got it)Falling Man is a collection of 34 pieces of short prose and poetry about mental illness, suicide, and the incoherent nightmare of early 21st Century life. The works included touch on moments of recent historical trauma ranging from the Charleston church massacre (“Storm Roof”) to 9/11 (“Falling Man”) to the Trump presidency (“The White House at Night”) as well as the smaller pains and humiliations of daily life. Or, in other words: more sad garbage from an entitled millennial. Enjoy.