Never take your eyes off the water in this epic work of the imagination by New York Times bestselling author Jack Conner. Dr. Francis Avery and his crew of misfits have arrived in Octung, the heart of the war machine that has been terrorizing the world, but their work is just beginning. The Collossum are up to something, and only Avery and his friends can stop them. If Avery and the others can complete the Device and activate it in time, the world may yet be saved, but that won't be easy when they rouse the wrath of the terrible Collossum known as Uthua. The Atomic Sea: Omnibus of Volumes Three, Four and Five is the second box set in a series of epic steampunk and fantasy adventure novels. If you like action-packed storytelling, Lovecraftian horrors, and unique twists and turns you won’t see coming, then you’ll love New York Times bestselling author Jack Conner’s incredible mix of fantasy, mystery and war.
From three of the brightest stars in contemporary fiction comes a festive trio of romantic classics about an unforgettable family — and the enchanted heirloom that links one generation to the next. Christmas Past by Iris Johansen Killara, Arizona, 1893. Kevin Delaney doesn’t know what to make of the Gypsy beauty he finds rummaging in the attic of Killara, his family’s estate. She claims she’s there to recover an old mirror with extraordinary powers. While Kevin doesn’t believe her mystical talk, there’s no doubt a kind of magic is at work on his heart — just in time for Christmas. Christmas Present by Fayrene Preston Bria Delaney is at Killara for the holidays when she discovers a mirror that reveals more than her reflection. Appearing in the glass is a startlingly handsome man who just as mysteriously disappears — until she meets him in person that night, leading to a Christmas they’ll never forget. Christmas Future by Kay Hooper A heartbreaking vision in the legendary Delaney mirror drove Brett Delaney to the other side of the world. Now his father’s death bequeaths him the mirror, and its prophecy sends him back to Killara for Christmas, determined to save the home — and the woman — he’s always loved.
A Hangover from Hell is exactly what greets rock star Callum Carter upon being rudely awoken by his partner, artist Daniel Flynn on the last morning of their 'On the Road' trip along Route 66. They have been together for five years, after meeting when the infamous 'enfant terrible' was commissioned to paint Callum's portrait. Theirs is a story of lust, laughter and all-consuming love, although this remains a closely kept secret; until the morning they wake up in Las Vegas. Married. Dan has no memory of this miracle taking place--only one thing seems certain--he has somehow managed to pull off a masterpiece on the mischief front, and inveigled Cal down the aisle...
The Flat Earth Clues book gives you 12 compelling reasons why you should rethink the globe model that you have been taught. Before you were born, before your parents, your grandparents, before you even had a family line There was the illusion, the trick, the lie... That you lived on a small spinning rock, flying through space. You thought it was true, because children don't believe in lies.
And you grew up, and it was still true, because science is never wrong...
Except for small things like, Lead Gasoline, Lead Paint, DDT, Cigarettes not causing cancer, and what the core of the earth looks like. You know that fire burns, water is wet, drop something and it falls to the floor. We can all test these things. What shape is the world? That's not something you know, it's something you're TOLD. To put it simply, you just have to take their word for it. And there's the real crux of the problem, the weight of their word, it's really about trust. Most of us trust science to some degree.
To be fair, it has produced some modern conveniences, like air conditioning, lightbulbs, and smart phones. But it also made things like atomic weapons, nerve gas, and napalm. Make no mistake, the greatest advances in science have been in different ways to kill each other.
What if, after centuries of preaching the globe as a religious icon, "the powers that be" found out that it was actually not a sphere, but instead something much different? Would they risk unravelling 500 years of science doctrine by informing the public? Could a government still retain it's authority if there were actually proof of a higher power? It's about proving the Flat Earth, but more importantly, it's about disproving the globe, and that shouldn't be possible, but there are several big questions which science has a difficult time with. Why was there only one blue marble image used for 43 years? Where are the videos of the earth rotating from space? Astronauts can't turn around in space with the camera running? Not even by accident? Are the Van Allen radiation belts dangerous? Why does the Orion Trial by Fire video exist? Why was the space shuttle program cancelled? Why does the Mars mission keep getting postponed? Why are they closing down the ISS? Why is Psalm 19:1 on Werner Von Braun's headstone? Why is the moon generating a light that is sometimes 12 degrees colder than the moon shade? How is that possible if it's reflecting the suns rays? And if the moon is generating it's own light source, then what was that dark grey thing we landed on? We can beam back crystal clear photos of Pluto, but the Global Positioning System doesn't track planes in the Southern oceans? And why does this topic, compared to ANY other, conspiracy or not, make people excited, angry, or scared? Some of you are getting anxious just listening! Why? Because it's the greatest trick of all, and we all fell for it. You should be excited, because it's going to change the world. You should be angry, because you were fooled your entire life, and you should be a little scared, because this is uncharted territory.
This is the Flat Earth theory, that the world is easy to understand, more intimate, and very deliberate. It didn't just happen, it was built, and more importantly built for you.
Open your eyes and smile.
You have never been alone. Published by Booglez Limited, UK - Flat Earth Clues is digestible nuggets of information broken down in a very reader-friendly way. Author Mark Sargent is located in the USA and can be contacted on [email protected] or +303-494-6631. He runs a regular radio show called Enclosed World where you can phone in and discuss the topic.
In "Lovebook", il primo romanzo, è quello di una bambina di otto anni che vede un ragazzo e capisce che lo amerà per tutta la vita. In "Il teorema del tempo perso" è quello di un uomo in carriera che sniffa cocaina e passa da un'amante all'altra finché non arriva una donna a ridare colore e significato alla sua esistenza. Simona Sparaco racconta storie come queste, storie del nostro tempo. Il tempo veloce di "Lovebook" e dell'amore nell'epoca di internet, in cui, nonostante tutto si consumi in modo rapido e bulimico, può sbocciare lo stesso un sentimento intenso e sofferto, capace di attraversare gli oceani.
E poi ci sono la concitazione e la follia di "Il teorema del tempo perso", in cui la frenesia spazza via ogni cosa, e solo lo sguardo di una sconosciuta può far battere il cuore al ritmo giusto. Per la prima volta raccolte in un unico volume due romanzi, due storie vere, semplici e complicate come l'amore, che non smetteranno mai di farci sognare.
"Il teorema del tempo perso" è stato precedentemente pubblicato nella collana "Anagramma" con il titolo "Bastardi senza amore".
Married to crooked gambler Jack Thornton, Alex has spent much of her adult life in sleazy saloons, working rigged poker games and small- time swindles, while enduring her drunken husband’s brutalities. Finally, she alters her appearance, changes her name to Cathy, and catches the first train out of Denver, only to find herself broke and stranded in a sleepy little cow town. Fearing that Jack will find her and desperate for traveling money, she empties the cash register at the store where she’s found a job, and is caught in the act. Unaware of past, or that she has an enraged husband looking for her, Will agrees to let “Cathy” satisfy her bail bond by working at the small ranch he shares with his two children. The isolated cabin is miles away, though, and a judge demands that the couple be legally married before spending months together in the wilderness. At the ranch, Cathy is forced into a life she’s spent years trying to avoid—cooking, cleaning, and scrubbing laundry—while also dealing with Will’s resentful adolescent daughter. Will soon learns that the best way to handle his stubborn new “hired hand’s” bad manners, incessant profanity and hot temper is with a wooden hairbrush or a folded belt. With one husband close on her trail and bent on vengeance, the situation is further complicated when Cathy realizes she’s fallen in love with her second husband—and that he’s in love with her, as well. Formerly released as: "Borrowed Bride by Judith McClaren" Includes BONUS short story "The Picnic".
Janine Chase, a reporter for a small newspaper in Northern Colorado, wakes up terrified. The killer who stalked her dreams when she lived in Philadelphia is back. He killed everyone close to her, almost. He didn’t kill the man she loved, but he did kill the relationship. Her obsession with helping the police catch the killer nearly killed her as well. When she recovered, she moved halfway across the country in hopes of leaving it all behind. Philadelphia Detective Connor Dawson is dedicated to bringing in his brother’s murderer. The problem is the trail went cold after he arranged a fake obituary for the reporter, Connor’s ex-lover. The killer had been obsessed with her, and she with him. Connor knew the only way to keep her safe was to make the killer think she was dead. It worked for two years. But recently similar murders have popped up on his radar. The trail leads directly to where Janine relocated when she recovered from the killer’s attack. Not a believer in coincidence, Connor fears the killer has found her again. As hard as it will be to see the woman responsible for his brother’s death, he knows it would be worse to know she was dead and he could have stopped it.