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Tanya Eby does a great narration of this story. I have always liked her character voices. It is easy to tell if it is male or female. She never leaves you guess as to who is saying what. I did hear more of her accent in this one more than in the others. Her voice is smooth and clear, she hits the correct tones and gives life to the audio. I am always happy to listen to her audios and look forward to listening to more from her.
It would have been nice to know. I was glad to see he had closure as he builds a life with Amelia. This was a cute listen you can have finished in not time. Me I got my front yard mowed and had the pleasure of listening to the author and narrators story.
I always enjoy Ms. Sanders short stories they are always full of some little mystery as she gives you a heartwarming romance. You can get this book for free if you sign up for her newsletter. I believe this was one of those you can buy the book and get the audio for 1. It is worth your time and a pleasant read. I really enjoy it. The author makes the characters so that you could almost believe they're real. Robert has returned home and suddenly became the town sheriff.
He hopes to make it a permanent position.
Then Amelia moves back home in order to help her mother. She and Robert reconnect and enjoy one another's company. Robert has part of his past he wants to understand and with Amelia at his side helps. There is a warmth and gentleness to the story very enjoyable. I received a free copy of this book solely in exchange for an honest opinion. I look forward to reading more books by Ms. Sanders in the future especially in th Pride series. He was the sheriff of the little Robert knew that his mother was gone.
He couldn't understand where she was. He was sent to stay with his aunt. He live with her till he finished school. Then he went looking for his mother and spent 10 years trying to find her.
Then he returned back home and met Amelia who he fell in love with. He was the sheriff of the little town that they lived in. The mystery of his mother's disappearance would come to be known. This is a good book. I was given this book by the author for a fair and honest review. It's been awhile since I started this series but since I'd already read so many I bought it.
It's a quick, easy read that is stand alone. I didn't find it to be too steamy as one of the other reviewers suggested. There are loads of summaries so I'll just say that I found that it lacked a bit of punch. There wasn't much drama, the main characters were both likeable and honourable but there was something missing. I will continue to read the series though as I like the way the author writes. I just wish she'd get a decent editor because the errors are irritating.
In this book Robert's mother goes missing right after his eighth birthday. He goes to live with his great aunt in Pride, Oregon. There are many interesting twists and turns to the plot which lead to a happy ending. Vai su Amazon. Pride Month is officially here and that can only mean one thing: time to load up your reading list with stellar queer stories.
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Of course, you should be mixing gay books into your to-be-read pile no matter what time of year, but this month, as you celebrate Pride, queer books can be the perfect way to explore the breadth and diversity of the LGBTQ community. Fortunately for anybody looking for a great gay read, the book world is filled with a bevy of queer stories of all genres. Whether you're looking for a meditative poetry collection about queer identity and mental health, a deep dive into the New York City's ballroom culture in the '80s and '90s, a comic about a group scouts who find themselves plagued by supernatural creatures at camp, or a coming-of-age story about a shapeshifter who is navigating life and dating, there is a queer book out there for you.
You've never read a coming-of-age story like this. Oh, and did we mention that Paul is a shapeshifter who can change from Paul to Polly at will. On the surface, it's an absurd sci-fi premise, but Lawlor uses it to deftly explore gender, identity, and the way we form relationships with other people as well as with ourselves. But what stands out about the book isn't just the novel's vivid portrait of the past, but also Cassara's breathtaking and unforgettable characters who are all trying to find their way. But what sells the book is Greer's resounding heart and humor, making this tale of romantic misadventures as funny as it is earnest.
Georgia Peaches and Other Forbidden Fruit. The result is a heartfelt novel about coming out and discovering young love. Also, shout out to the infinitely charming title of this book! You've probably seen Call Me By Your Name , the movie, but if you haven't read the book that it's based on, you're missing out.
The novel tracks the love story of Oliver and Elio, but where the movie offers a third person look at both characters as they navigate their burgeoning romance, the novel places you solely in Elio's mind as his feelings develop from from mild crush to complete obsession. The details of the book are incredibly specific — it's a brief romance over one summer in Italy — and yet, and it's a testament to Aciman's beautiful prose that the love that Call Me By Your Name explores feels universal and extremely relatable. The novel follows the life of Ijeoma, a young girl who, at the start of the book, is sent away from her family in order to stay safe during the Nigerian civil war.
While away, Ijeoma meets Amina, another girl also separated from her family. The two begin a brief relationship What follows is a beautiful novel about love and hardship as Ijeoma is sent home, forced into an unhappy marriage with a man, all the while grappling with her attraction to women.
Don't forget to add a bit of poetry to your reading list this Pride Month!
The 20 Greatest Ever Romance Novels, According to Goodreads Reviews
If you're looking for a collection to start with, check out sam sax's collection madness. The poems in this collection cover everything from sexuality to mental health to culture and heritage, but what shines through and connects each of these threads is sax's incredibly thoughtful and evocative prose. In it we follow Adam Thorn, a year-old student who finds himself having one of the most challenging days of his life.
His boss at work is sexually harassing him, the ex he thought he was over suddenly makes a reappearance, and a big blowout is building between himself and his preacher father. There's also a subplot about a ghost that's haunting the town. If the Babadook has taught us anything, it's that Pride is not complete without a little noir. To that end, if you are looking for a darker read this month, make sure you check out Caleb Roehrig's Last Seen Leaving. The book is a coming out story masked as a mystery thriller about Flynn, the primary suspect in an investigation when his girlfriend January disappears.
Flynn's answers about his life with January don't quite add up When Maria's girlfriend breaks up with her by revealing that she's been cheating, Maria's world is turned upside down. On a quest to escape it all, Melanie embarks on a cross country road trip where she meets James, a stoner living in Nevada who is just as lost as Maria. If you're looking for some comics to check out this Pride month, be sure to check out Lumberjanes. The series documents the adventures of a group of scouts — Jo, April, Mal, Molly, and Ripley— as they spend a summer together.
In addition to featuring stunning art, the book is also incredibly inclusive as the story delves into each diverse character, making Lumberjanes the perfect Pride Month read. The book documents Alison Bechdel who also came up with the Bechdel test , her experience exploring her attraction to women, and the way that her father resisted her identity. But, after Alison's father is hit by a car and killed, she reflects on his past and realizes that he may have had his own struggles with his sexual identity.
To read Alexander Chee's essay collection How To Write An Autobiographical Novel is to stand in a hall of mirrors, watching as a single person, and all of the identites that compose them, is reflected from all angles. But at the core, the book explores how we use writing to shape who we are and how who we are shapes our writing.