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Four wide-eyed little misses, cute in a creepy way, echo the macabre charm of the Addams Family and the drawings of Edward Gorey. Dress them in charming frocks and send them to play with their saucer-eyed pets.
Dress two adorable youngsters as the Pied Piper, Aladdin, Sinbad, Prince Charming, Hansel, Gretel, Snow White, Rapunzel, Sleeping Beauty, Little Red Riding Hood, and more. Brief synopsis of fairy tales.
 Paper dolls might seem the height of simplicity--quaint but simple toys, nothing more. But through the centuries paper figures have reflected religious and political beliefs, notions of woman�hood, motherhood and family, the dictates of fashion, approaches to education, individual self-image and self-esteem, and ideas about death. This book examines paper dolls and their symbolism--from icons made by priests in ancient China to printable Kim Kardashians on the Internet--to show how these ephemeral objects have an enduring and sometimes surprising presence in history and culture.
Barbara Cash-Cooper has written in-house plays and participated in community plays that focused on supporting youth at risk and helping to support and educate them around self-esteem issues. As a mother of a teenage girl, transitioning into a young adult, she wrote this novel hoping to connect with young men and women who need support dealing with one or more of the issues presented in this novel. Her mission is to assist in the empowerment of young men and women everywhere no matter what they’re cultural background is. Paper Dolls (Cut from my own hands) is her first book. Ms. Cooper is a native of Oakland, California and is a single parent, raising two children; Jameisha and James Jr. She enjoys helping others by sharing her life experiences that relate to those noted in this novel to help others see that you can accomplish anything, one step at a time; when you put your mind to it and not give up. The characters in this novel deal with everyday life issues that most teens and others can relate to.
Some ghosts are haunted by their past. When the local museum needs volunteers to help it reopen, Abi, Hannah, Sarah and Grace sign up. The girls discover that the museum has a link to the spirit world when they find an ancient diary and meet a ghost bride from another century. She can't rest in peace until she finds out why her true love left her at the altar. The Ghost Detectives have a romantic first mystery to solve!
Eva Braun is one of history's most famous nonentities. She has been dismissed as a racist, feathered-headed shop girl, yet sixty-two years after her death her name is still instantly recognizable. She left her convent school at the age of seventeen and met Hitler a few months later. She became his mistress before she was twenty. How did unsophisticated little Fraulein Braun, twenty-three years his junior, hold the most powerful man in Europe in an exclusive sexual relationship that lasted from 1932 until their joint suicide? Were they really lovers, and what were the background influences and psychological tensions of the middle-class Catholic girl from Munich who shared his intimate life? How can her ordinariness and apparent decency be reconciled with an unshakeable loyalty to the monster she loved? She left almost no personal material or documents but her private diary and photograph albums show that her life with Hitler, far from being a luxurious sinecure, caused her emotional torture. His chauffeur called her "the unhappiest woman in Germany." The Führer humiliated her in public while the top Nazis' wives, living in his privileged enclave on a Bavarian mountainside, despised her. Yet Albert Speer said: "She has been much maligned. She was very shy, modest. A man's woman: gay, gentle, and kind; incredibly undemanding . . . a restful sort of girl. And her love for Hitler---as she proved in the end---was beyond question." Eva loved the Führer, not for his power, nor because, thanks to him, she lived in luxury. His material gifts were nothing compared with the one thing she really wanted: his child. She remained invisible and unknown, a nonperson. They were never seen in public together and she never saw him alone except in the bedroom, yet their long relationship was a sort of marriage. Angela Lambert reveals a woman the world never knew until the last twenty-four hours of her life. In the small hours of April 29, 1945, as Allied troops raced to capture Berlin and the bunker below the Reichskanzlei where the defeated Nazi leaders were hiding, Eva Braun finally achieved her life's ambition by becoming Hitler's wife. Next day they both swallowed cyanide and died instantly. She was young, healthy, and thirty-three years old. Based on detailed new research, this is an authoritative biography, only the second life of Eva written in English.
A powerful memoir of Southern mores and family life focuses on the often difficult mother-daughter relationship that existed between the author and her ambitious mother.

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