A young woman dealing with life on the streets. It's a daily challenge for her as she becomes part of a trio of unlikely women who become the best of friends. They bond together and find strength as love enters their lives through the young men they meet.
let me fall
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"Dark and delicious."—KERRELYN SPARKS, New York Times bestselling author, for Race the Darkness Seeing is believing... Thomas Brown can't see color, but he can see people's true souls. His abilities allow him to work with criminal investigators and deliver justice to families of the wronged. And he's starting to accept that his life will forever be in black and white... Then he encounters Helena Grayse, and everything changes. She brings vibrant color to his world, and he brings acceptance and belief to hers. But Helena's past is quickly catching up with her, and Thomas is in the crosshairs. As an enemy hidden in plain sight threatens their every move, they'll have to rely on their love to beat the darkness. Fatal Dreams series: Race the Darkness (Book 1) Hunt the Dawn (Book 2) Never Let Me Fall (Book 3) What People Are Saying About Abbie Roads: "A dark and intense romance that pulls no punches and offers plenty of mind-bending twists."—RT Book Reviews for Hunt the Dawn, 4 Stars "A haunting story about love, redemption, overcoming the past, and acceptance."—Harlequin Junkie for Saving Mercy "Roads blends high-action romantic suspense with the paranormal to tell a love story." —Booklist for Race the Darkness
Aspen I gave my heart to a Navy SEAL. He took it with him to his grave. Eleven years later, ignoring the yawning void is as automatic as breathing. Working brutal hours, dating a comfortably commitment-phobic guy, hanging with my best friends. Anything until exhaustion—or an extra glass of wine—claims my consciousness. My neighbor’s handsome, enigmatic son invades my comfort zone. He says he’s a tattoo artist. But Anderson Hawkins’ piercing green eyes, mastery of the short answer, weird schedule, and military ink tell a different story. His touch ignites a long-dead flame inside me. A flame I’m afraid to examine too closely, even as I’m drawn to its heat. Anderson I retired from Delta Force Now I work at a high-intelligence security agency But working undercover isn’t the adrenaline rush it used to be. For one thing, my Mom’s illness shifted my priorities to finding a way to save her. For another, her neighbor next door, whose prickly defenses belie the unflinchingly caring heart underneath, has slipped under my skin. Now my mission is to convince her it’s safe to unlock her heart. Because I’m ready to give her mine. Note: This contemporary romance contains a wary, overworked doctor who’s a military widow in every way but name, an ex-military hero accustomed to treading dangerous ground, brought together by a few unexpected twists and turns—and maybe the machinations of a cute dog.
Front door locked, kitchen door locked, living room windows closed. Nobody in the closet, nobody under the beds. Still, Maggie is worried. Ever since she started middle school, she sees injustice and danger everywhere--on the news, in her textbooks, in her own neighborhood. Even her best friend seems to be changing. Maggie believes it is up to her, and only her, to make everything all right. Can she come up with a plan to keep everyone safe? The Best Worst Thing is a perceptive novel about learning the limits of what you can control, and the good--sometimes even best--things that can come of finally letting go.
This book is of life experiences written in the form of poetry. It is from the heart, the feelings of what I am feeling at the time. It is a God-given talent that only He could give. I have been writing poetry since I was 10 years old and I am now 64 years old. I was the fifth of six kids. I was born September 23, 1945 in a small town in Colorado two months after World War II ended, in Las Animas, Colorado, a town 83 miles southeast of Pueblo, Colorado, where everyone knew one another and probably all related. My poetry became a part of me and I feel it's worth reading.
ANOTHER EPIC STEP HAS BEEN MADE IN WARS OF THE MIND VOL. 4 (ON-TOP A HILL - BENEATH A TALL TREE.) THIS NEW INSTALLMENT IN THE ONGOING MENTAL AND EMOTIONAL BATTLES OF THE WARS OF THE MIND FOLLOWS VOCALIST/ POET JONATHAN W. HAUBERT THROUGH SOME OF THE DARKEST TIMES OF THE POET'S CAREER AND LEADING TO THE MOST EPIC ADVENTURES OF HIS LIFE. AFTER THE COMPLETION OF VOL. 3 (BEHIND OPEN DOORS.) JONATHAN WAS READY TO TAKE FULL CONTROL OF HIS PERSONAL STRUGGLES THROUGH INNER STRENGTH AND SOBRIETY BUT SUCH ACHIEVEMENTS WERE SHORT LIVED, AFTER GAINING THE NEWS OF THE DEATHS OF MANY LOVED ONES, JONATHAN THEN FELL BACK INTO A MUCH DARKER DEPRESSION. HEARTBROKEN AND AT ROCK-BOTTOM, JONATHAN WAS SEARCHING FOR CONTROL AND HOPE, AND THAT HOPE WAS INDEED GAINED, WHEN GIVEN THE OPPORTUNITY TO REUNITE WITH LONGTIME BEST-FRIEND AND GUITARIST JULIO C. SALAZAR IN COUNT YOUR DEAD AND TO JOIN IN THE WRITING AND RECORDING OF THEIR DEBUT ALBUM "NO RETURN." SO ONCE AGAIN I WELCOME YOU THE READER INTO THIS ENDLESSLY GROWING POETIC WORLD OF LOVE, DEATH, RAGE, PAIN, HATE, HOPE AND TRUTH. SO COME NOW AND TAKE THIS FOURTH STEP INTO THE WARS OF OUR MINDS.
MARY ELIZABETH SURRATT BOOK 5 THE LINCOLN ASSASSINATION SERIES The trial of Mary Elizabeth Jenkins Surratt in the assassination of Abraham Lincoln at the end of the Civil War after Robert E. Lee's surrender, came to a dramatic conclusion on July 7, 1865. Andrew Johnson did not declare, however, an end to the War Between the States until August 1866. In 1851, Mary Jenkins Surratt and her husband John stood outside their home and watched as it burned to the ground in Maryland. They elected not to rebuild the home, and, instead, built a home in combination with a tavern for weary travelers to partake in drink, near Mary's parent's place, a small area called Surrattsville. John Surratt, Sr. died in 1862. Mary moved with her daughter Anna in 1864 to their Washington City location she and John purchased in 1853. This location plays a vital role in the many meetings held by Booth, John Surratt, Jr., and others. On April 11th, Mary traveled with Louis Weichmann to her tavern in Surrattsville she had leased to John Lloyd. They passed Lloyd on the road to Uniontown, and from testimony given by Louis Weichmann, Mary told Lloyd the "shooting irons" would be needed soon. This was associated with other testimony given in the trial about rifles that were hidden at the tavern by some Booth conspirators. The fifth book in this series will allow the reader to determine for themselves if, in fact, Mary Surratt should have received the penalty handed down to her at the completion of the trial. In numerous novels on this subject, some say Mary Surratt is guilty as sin. Many say Mary Surratt was only in the wrong place at the wrong time, and it was the United States Government out for revenge... out for blood. In the trial of Mary Elizabeth Jenkins Surratt, a military tribunal, rather than a civilian court, was chosen as the prosecutorial venue. Why? Because the government officials at the time thought it might be more lenient in regards to the evidence allowing the court to get to the bottom of what they perceived as a vast conspiracy. From all indications, enough preliminary witnesses mentioned Mary Surratt's participation as responsible for providing the nest that hatched the egg, her boarding house in Washington City. One thing in the proceedings that appeared suspicious was on the night she was arrested, she denied having ever seen Lewis Thornton Powell when he appeared at her boarding house. According to numerous witnesses in the trial, Lewis had been there on multiple occasions to meet with her son and others. Was Mary lying, or was it just too dark when she was asked if she recognized him in front of the boarding house. Mary Surratt was on trial with seven men. Her attorneys were John Clampitt and Frederick Aiken. In prison, Lewis Powell continued to tell anyone who would listen that keeping Mary shackled and in prison was wrong as she had nothing to do with the assassination of the President. Testimony given by John Lloyd and Louis Weichmann weighed heavily in the Military Commission's final decision. During the trial, Mary dressed in total black. Her head was covered in a black bonnet. The expressions on her face were barely recognizable hidden behind the netting of her silk veil. This court case, in its entirety for Mary Surratt, is depicted in this novel, the fifth novel in the Lincoln Assassination Series. The reader will have the opportunity to determine from the evidence and the testimony of the witnesses whether or not Mary Elizabeth Surratt should be hung or be turned free.