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Heroes Don’t Cry-#3 Dystopian Thriller HEROES Series is a fast paced, dystopian thriller. Be the hero. Save the girl. But Ben Jackman is a hunted man. He has killed and that changes a man. When Ben discovers a plot to kill the King using children strapped with explosive vests, he must come out of the dark and save the day. But being the hero doesn’t come easy to Ben. There is a child to save, bombs to defuse and a woman to impress. Alas, two out of three is the best he can hope for. Heroes Don’t Cry - #3 Dystopian Thriller Heroes Series. If you love fast paced adventure, engaging characters, a load of intrigue with a dystopian setting that makes district 12 look like the land of Oz, then you’ll love the third instalment of Roo I Macleod’s page turning thriller series. Buy Heroes Don’t Cry today to enter this exciting dystopian world.
In this action-packed World War II novel, Jonathon is eighteen when he enlists in the RAF in 1940 to become a pilot. After finally getting his wings, he is sent on a night raid in a Mosquito aircraft. Jonathan's plane is shot down over France and he hides in a farmer's barn. Then he meets Michelle, a member of the French Resistance. Michelle helps Jonathan escape, but she is captured and taken prisoner by the Germans. Jonathon leaves the RAF when the war is over and goes in search of Michelle. What he finds is unexpected and will change his life forever. Heroes Don't Cry is a war story that shakes the lives of all those who were brave enough and lucky enough to survive. About the Author: Born in Cheshire, UK, Denise Buckley used to perform a singing act with her sister in cabarets and clubs. She now lives in the Lake District of Cumbria, where she paints and writes. Her first novel is Yesterday's Tomorrows: The Dark Secret. This is the second book in a series. Publisher's website: http: //sbpra.com/DeniseBuckley
A Police Officer's journey through depression and healing. This is the story of how I sunk into depression as a police officer, where I nearly killed myself. I saw things I never wanted to see and I did things I never wanted to do. This is also the story of how I overcame that depression to lead a healthy life.
"I WANTED TO SERVE, TO BE PART OF THIS THING MY FATHER HAD GIVEN HIS LIFE FOR. I DIDN'T WANT THE WAR TO END, AND ALL I'D BE ABLE TO SAY WAS, NO I DIDN'T SERVE, I WAS RIGHT HERE THE WHOLE WAR, SAFE IN BAKERSFIELD." Adam Pelko witnessed the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor that killed his father, a lieutenant on the USS Arizona. Even though Adam is underage, he defies his mother's wishes and enlists in the Marines. Sent first to boot camp, then to Okinawa, he experiences the stark reality of war firsthand -- the camaraderie and the glory as well as the grueling regimen, the paralyzing fear, and death. And at every turn, Adam must confront memories of his father. In the concluding volume of his World War II trilogy, Harry Mazer masterfully illustrates Adam's journey as he navigates brutal circumstances that no boy should know.
The Tree of Lost Dreams takes Johnny DaSilva and his Big Tree buddies from youths who lived out their fantasies of heroism high on the towering limbs of the Big Tree to the real world. While trying and failing to enter WW II because of their youth, they were greeted with the Korean War. Johnnys words Now we have our own war were received with some standing tall on their high limb while others deciding to instead abandon the heights and place their two feet squarely on the ground. Johnny, Righty, Scoff, Rhesus and others bought into Johnnys words, If we dont fight them there, we will fight them here. The two young girls that were in love with Johnny, wealthy and popular Yelena, and poor and abused Bernadette, are now women. It took little time for the Big Tree gang to learn the great distance between the lofty fresh air of their beloved Tree to the lowly face in the muck, nearly impossible to breathe gasps of battlefield blood and barf. Johnny suffers the epitome of the wounds of the lower depths and the different directions it spirals him, Yelena and Bernadette into. Hopefully you have read the Tree of Young Dreamers, Frank Sousas first novel of the Tree Trilogy. The third, the Tree of New Roots is underway.
We take for granted the idea that white, middle-class, straight masculinity connotes total control of emotions, emotional inexpressivity, and emotional isolation. That men repress their feelings as they seek their fortunes in the competitive worlds of business and politics seems to be a given. This collection of essays by prominent literary and cultural critics rethinks such commonly held views by addressing the history and politics of emotion in prevailing narratives about masculinity. How did the story of the emotionally stifled U.S. male come into being? What are its political stakes? Will the "release" of straight, white, middle-class masculine emotion remake existing forms of power or reinforce them? This collection forcefully challenges our most entrenched ideas about male emotion. Through readings of works by Thoreau, Lowell, and W. E. B. Du Bois, and of twentieth century authors such as Hemingway and Kerouac, this book questions the persistence of the emotionally alienated male in narratives of white middle-class masculinity and addresses the political and social implications of male emotional release.
Big Boys Don’t Cry records how Willie McCarney played the hand he was dealt. Experiencing the deep trauma of his mother’s death at an early age, he recounts how he also experienced freedom, success and responsibility as a child, learning how to deal with it all to become the master of his own destiny.

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