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After the death of her grandfather, Christine Bennett escapes the small community of Baxter to find new love, new faith, and a new life, after being threatened by her evil cousin Vince Jeffers.
Zoe McInnes is used to the stares. The whispers. They started when she and her sisters were young – the triplet daughters of a famous father. Now, the people of Spruce Lake watch her for a different reason – they think she murdered her husband. When her former father-in-law has a stroke, Zoe is blamed. When she's thrown in jail, the man she assumes was sent by her attorney turns out to be the stroke victim's son – and her former husband's brother. She's appalled by her attraction to Gideon Tate. Horrified to find that he's equally attracted to her. There's no way she'd get involved with another Tate. She and her sisters are trying to rebuild their ruptured relationship, and Zoe insists she’s not interested in Gideon. But she finds herself spending more and more time with him. Could Mr. Wrong be Mr. Right?
When Thea Wyndham and Mitchell Baker learn they've been named joint guardians for their late friends' three children, they're little more than acquaintances. Barely polite acquaintances, at that. Something about Mitch's forthright intensity has always left ad exec Thea feeling off-balance, while Mitch makes no secret of his disdain when Thea offers him financial assistance if he'll take sole guardianship. Thea is far from heartless. She's just plain terrified of her new parenting responsibilities. Both she and Mitch are romantically involved with other people. Yet the more time they spend together, the less certain she is of her loyalties. There are complications and missteps, tears and laughter--lots of it. And somehow, through it all, the dawning realization that the last place she thought she'd find herself could be just where she belongs. . . Praise for Jo Goodman's Marry Me "Fans of historical and western romance will appreciate Goodman's witty dialogue, first-rate narrative prose and clever plotting." –Publishers Weekly (starred review) "An insightful, gently sensual love story." –Library Journal
Twenty years ago, Claire Maloney was the willful, pampered, tomboyish daughter of the town's most respected family, but that didn't stop her from befriending Roan Sullivan, a fierce, motherless boy who lived in a rusted-out trailer amid junked cars. No one in Dunderry, Georgia--least of all Claire's family--could understand the bond between these two mavericks. But Roan and Claire belonged together...until the dark afternoon when violence and terror overtook them, and Roan disappeared from Claire's life. Now, two decades later, Claire is adrift, and the Maloneys are still hoping the past can be buried under the rich Southern soil. But Roan Sullivan is about to walk back into their lives....By turns tender and sexy and heartbreaking and exuberant, A Place to Call Home is an enthralling journey between two hearts--and a deliciously original novel from one of the most imaginative and appealing new voices in Southern fiction.
This volume concludes the 100-year arc of the Seibel family's story, as recalled by the last surviving member during a final visit to her childhood home in rural Ohio. As the Great Depression plunges the nation into economic turmoil, the Seibels face a difficult decision about the destiny of mentally-ill Mama and the fate of the family farm. With determination and sisterly support, they weather the bleak years of the 1930s, followed by the service and sacrifice of World War II. In the ensuing decades, the family adapts to modern conveniences, witnesses the social upheaval of the 1960s, and endures the trauma of the Vietnam War. Through it all, the Seibel siblings are sustained by an unbreakable bond that only death can alter.
A comprehensive guide to AfricanAmerican history and genealogy shares uptodate advice on tracing a family's African roots, explaining how to use the Internet, census reports, and other records to trace a family tree. Reprint.
Decribes the evolving nature of the small midwestern town, from 1800's to present. Long held as an iconic place in American culture, the reality is more complex. This is a collection of writings from historians, novelists, social scientists, poets and journalists featuring well know authors such as Sherwood Anderson, Carol Bly, Willa Cather, Hamlin Graland, Sinclair Lewis, Garrison Keillor, Mark Twain as well as many lessor know but important writers. The five choronological sections trace the founding, growth and decline of the midwestern town.

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