You’ll start the book for its raw, insider view of prison life; you’ll finish the book because of its powerful story of personal transformation.
Can two people of different races and socio-economic classes ever form a genuine friendship?
The little boy was stripped and examined, poked and prodded, questioned and coaxed – was he or was he not the missing Bobby Dunbar?
A midwife’s frank and fascinating memoir of London’s East End in the 1950s.
Monica’s Mexico wasn’t the sunny land south of the border, her Mexico was a small town in Maine dominated by a paper mill that paid the bills and poisoned the water. Her Mexico was a place of hardworking fathers, immigrants or sons of immigrants, who toiled in the mill while mothers kept house in “blocks” […]
What transformed this happy child who loved the adrenaline rush of gymnastics to a broken young woman?
It was every parent’s worst nightmare: a desperate phone call from a foreign country with the news that your beloved daughter has gone missing.
Yes, it was surreal to be smuggling Juicy Fruit gum to your incarcerated, deaf father.
A bubbly journey through the friendly skies above and crashpads below, Cruising Attitude by Heather Poole delights the reader with funny, charming, outrageous anecdotes about life as a flight attendant.
It was bad enough having to polish every shoe in the house – but iron the shoelaces? It was true, then, a kitchen maid really was the lowest of the low.
As young Mary Johnson stared at the cover of Time magazine featuring the loving eyes and wizened face of Mother Teresa, she knew her calling: to become a Missionary of Charity.