By Kathrin Haubold
By Kathrin Haubold
By Jodi Picoult,Pierre Girard
La mère de Jenna, Alice, a disparu lorsque celle-ci n'avait que trois ans. Aujourd'hui, elle en a treize et est bien décidée à retrouver sa hint. Elle n'a qu'une certitude : jamais sa mère ne l'aurait abandonnée. Jenna se met à relire le magazine de bord d'Alice, une scientifique qui étudiait le deuil chez les éléphants. Pour progresser dans sa quête, elle s'adjoint les companies de Serenity Jones, une voyante qui prétend être en lien avec l'au-delà, et de Virgil Stanhope, l'inspecteur qui avait suivi l'enquête à l'époque. Émouvant et haletant, le dernier roman de Jodi Picoult nous fait croire à l'impossible.
By Silvia Elias
Unlike past writers who wrote chronological narratives which in many ways mirrored the conventions of background writing, modernists took an interest in representing the way in which characters idea. They made up our minds that folks didn't imagine in sequential, logical, or chronological methods yet even more as a kind of loose organization of proposal. this can be what many modernist writers tried to trap of their novels they usually referred to as it the movement of cognizance narration. Morrison was once plagued by this literary tuition to a superb extent.
By Dave Sweeney
By John R. Wible
John Blue explores the 3 geographical regions of Dante's Woods the place he meets 3 unusually primary characters, every one of whom has his personal "issues." John learns from those concerns and in a splashing climax, sums all of it up for a central authority respectable named "Col. D" who has despatched John Blue to enquire Moe for "terrorism."
John isn't really a undercover agent, a filthy rich guy, a preacher, or a cowboy. however it turns out that via his friendship with Moe, all of those personae merge in his to make John the guy he's alleged to be.
By Christoph Hurka
By Wendell Berry
By Edgar Allan Poe,W. Heath Robinson
By Les Adams
Several of this nation's founding fathers give a contribution seminal works to boot, together with, yet no longer constrained to, George Washington, Thomas Jefferson, Benjamin Franklin, and James Madison. Abraham Lincoln's Inaugural tackle, Emancipation Proclamation, and his Gettysburg tackle are all in the following, as are the works of different 19th century philosophical and felony geniuses, resembling Daniel Webster, Frederick Douglass, and Theodore Roosevelt.
Finally, of the good twentieth-century orators and writers on civil liberties, this publication attracts from Woodrow Wilson, Franklin Delano Roosevelt, John F. Kennedy, Lyndon B. Johnson, Martin Luther King, Jr, and a number of other others.
This pocket-sized publication will encourage and educate.