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There’s more to gentle Zak Baker than is on the surface. The 6’4”, burly 16-year-old attends high school with his best friend, Toby, where they are pretty much ignored as misfi ts. After school and on weekends Zak expresses his natural ability with dogs while working at a kennel. Zak is embarrassed but pleased when the kennel’s owner, Pam, claims that he can “speak dog” because he is so good with them. Then Zak goes home. He lives alone with his mother in a rundown apartment above a pub/ restaurant. His mother, Adel, works at a grocery store, and when she comes home, she retreats to her recliner with the TV blaring and a drink in her hand. Years ago she had been a rich lawyer’s wife with a gorgeous home, stunning wardrobe and a maid. She blames Zak and especially Zak’s big sister, Tara, for the condition her life is in now. Because Adel randomly expresses anger toward him, Zak rarely speaks and retreats to his room as often as he can. There are terrible secrets in Zak’s life. But events are beginning to snowball toward inevitable change. Everyone in Zak’s life will be affected. Because Zak has been raised to expect so little from anyone, he is overwhelmed by the love and support he receives from Tara and his friends. But in order to begin the healing process, Zak must ultimately find the strength to stand alone and say, “No more!”
Kathy Levine, the television hostess from the widely viewed cable television shopping network, describes her struggle to find herself, her discoveries about life, and her hard-won successes. Reprint.
I truly believe this book is a good read; that it is a good story. One that I think most people will enjoy. It has drama, suspense, a little comedy, and romance. But there is murder, kidnapping, and mystery. What more could you want? All I ask is for you to give it a try. Remember the title is Blank Spaces, a novel about forgotten memories. Melissa Morgan is a young woman who desperately wants to remember her childhood. Her brother, Stephen, would rather she didn’t. Her childhood was filled with tragedy. Stephen remembers, and he can see no reason for Melissa to remember, to the point that he will do anything to keep her from remembering. Melissa is kidnapped, and she starts having nightmares about her father. Even after being rescued, she continues to have nightmares. Her roommate, Lacey, suggests getting professional help. Jesse Taylor is stunned to see Melissa on the evening news. There, on TV, is the only person who can clear his name from a crime that he did not commit. Is this a sign that he is to go to her? Wanting to get his name cleared, Jesse asks Melissa to help him. Melissa has no idea why he is asking for her help until he tells her the truth that she is the only witness to her father’s murder. Now Melissa must remember her childhood to help Jesse. Stephen is adamant that she not remember. But Melissa wants to fill in the blank spaces in her mind even if it means destroying her mind completely.
“Speaking in the Past Tense participates in an expanding critical dialogue on the writing of historical fiction, providing a series of reflections on the process from the perspective of those souls intrepid enough to step onto what is, practically by definition, contested territory.” — Herb Wyile, from the Introduction The extermination of the Beothuk ... the exploration of the Arctic ... the experiences of soldiers in the trenches during World War I ... the foibles of Canada’s longest-serving prime minister ... the Ojibway sniper who is credited with 378 wartime kills—these are just some of the people and events discussed in these candid and wide-ranging interviews with eleven authors whose novels are based on events in Canadian history. These sometimes startling conversations take the reader behind the scenes of the novels and into the minds of their authors. Through them we explore the writers’ motives for writing, the challenges they faced in gathering information and presenting it in fictional form, the sometimes hostile reaction they faced after publication, and, perhaps most interestingly, the stories that didn’t make it into their novels. Speaking in the Past Tense provides fascinating insights into the construction of national historical narratives and myths, both those familiar to us and those that are still being written.

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