December 30, 2014 at 1:36 am #225992
I thought this would be an interesting book to learn some sign language and to teach my kids some as well.December 30, 2014 at 1:39 am #225993
One of the most universally loved and admired English novels, Pride and Prejudice was penned as a popular entertainment. But the consummate artistry of Jane Austen (1775–1817) transformed this effervescent tale of rural romance into a witty, shrewdly observed satire of English country life that is now regarded as one of the principal treasures of English language.
In a remote Hertfordshire village, far off the good coach roads of George III’s England, a country squire of no great means must marry off his five vivacious daughters. At the heart of this all-consuming enterprise are his headstrong second daughter Elizabeth Bennet and her aristocratic suitor Fitzwilliam Darcy — two lovers whose pride must be humbled and prejudices dissolved before the novel can come to its splendid conclusion.December 30, 2014 at 1:44 am #225994
Reno’s a tough Enforcer for Lycan Link who finds himself drawn to Brandi but duty rules his life. Brandi, just on the edge of starting her career as a Disaster Control officer, falls for Reno at first sight, but are they really meant to be? Is it love or lust and does it really even matter? Enforcers and DCs don’t get along…unless fate forces them to.December 30, 2014 at 1:49 am #225995
Davey has never felt so alone in her life. Her father is dead—shot in a holdup—and now her mother is moving the family to New Mexico to try to recover.
Climbing in the Los Alamos canyon, Davey meets the mysterious Wolf, who can read Davey’s “sad eyes.” Wolf is the only person who seems to understand the rage and fear Davey feels.
Slowly, with Wolf’s help, Davey realizes that she must get on with her life. But when will she be ready to leave the past behind and move toward the future? Will she ever stop hurting?December 30, 2014 at 1:51 am #225996
I wanted to see what this book was about and how it could really help me with my writing.December 30, 2014 at 1:56 am #225997
Fanny Price’s rich relatives offer her a place in their home so that she can be properly brought up. However, Fanny’s childhood is a lonely one as she is never allowed to forget her place. Her only ally is her cousin Edmund. When her cousins befriend two glamorous new young people who have arrived in the area, Henry and Mary Crawford, Edmund starts to grow close to Mary and Fanny finds herself dealing with feelings she has never experienced before.December 31, 2014 at 2:15 am #225998
I wanted to see if this book really had tips to help me write every day.December 31, 2014 at 2:16 am #225999
You Are a Writer—Believe It!
False starts. Self-doubt. Mind games. They end the moment you pick up this book. With an inspiring mix of humor, wisdom, and creativity, Page After Page shows you how to find the courage and commitment to start writing and keep writing.
Author Heather Sellers draws on twenty years of teaching and personal writing experience to provide lively anecdotes and exercises to help you develop a mindset and lifestyle conducive to daily creation. As each chapter takes you deeper into the eccentric, exclusive world known only to writers, you’ll learn how to build a productive creative life that keeps you writing page after page, day after day.December 31, 2014 at 2:17 am #226000
I read this to my daughter for her preschool lessons.December 31, 2014 at 2:19 am #226001
Ew! There’s a spider in my shoe! There are many things I don’t like, but spiders are the worst! Oh, it’s not because of their many fuzzy legs or their creepy crawly smiles. No, no. The reason that spiders are the worst is because…
Read along in this humorous rhyme to find out why this kid dislikes spiders.December 31, 2014 at 2:20 am #226002
I read this book to help me with some research for a book I’m writing.December 31, 2014 at 2:21 am #226003
I read this book to help me with my jewelry making.December 31, 2014 at 2:22 am #226004
Hugo Marshall earned the nickname “the Wolf of Clermont” for his ruthless ambition–a characteristic that has served him well, elevating the coal miner’s son to the right hand man of a duke. When he’s ordered to get rid of a pestering governess by fair means or foul, it’s just another day at work.
But after everything Miss Serena Barton has been through at the hands of his employer, she is determined to make him pay. She won’t let anyone stop her–not even the man that all of London fears. They might call Hugo Marshall the Wolf of Clermont, but even wolves can be brought to heel…December 31, 2014 at 2:25 am #226005
I read this to help with my jewelry making.December 31, 2014 at 6:31 am #226006
This was another book I used to help me improve my drawing skills.
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