Women to Watch Babies and Bachelors and Marriage, oh my! What was a self-respecting single woman with a baby on the way to do? For small-town mom-to-be Dinah Lane, marriage seemed like the perfect solution. Then she started dating…. Bachelor #1: Clean-cut, reliable, but oh, so dull…. Bachelor #2: Okay—if you like cavemen…. Bachelor #3: Next! Then there was Will Dennison, the brawny hunk she'd hired to build her baby's nursery. Not that the sexy drifter had popped the question. But if Will didn't stop sending her heated looks over his workbench, she was going to make him an offer no red-blooded bachelor could refuse! For a humorous—very nineties—look at love, exciting new talent Lynn Miller is one of our Women to Watch
Eine Frau möchte von ihrem Mann bedingungslos geliebt werden. Ein Mann möchte von seiner Frau bedingungslos respektiert werden. Dies ist das größte Geheimnis einer gelingenden Ehe. Die biblisch fundierten Prinzipien dieses Buches werden Ihnen helfen, Ihren Partner besser zu verstehen und die verborgenen Bedürfnisse des anderen wahrzunehmen. Zeigen Sie Ihrer Frau die Liebe im Alltag, nach der sie sich sehnt. Und lernen Sie, wie Sie Ihrem Mann Tag für Tag die Anerkennung und den Respekt entgegenbringen, die für ihn lebensnotwendig sind. Sie werden Ihren Partner mit völlig anderen Augen sehen - und Ihre Partnerschaft wird ungeahnte Tiefe und Vertrautheit bekommen.
Cowboy Confidential Dylan Marshall is a man of many secrets, and journalist Jess Granger is determined to uncover them all. First, why did he suddenly abandon his promising art career? And why, after a two-year hiatus, did he agree to a new exhibit of his work? Most of all, how is it that Dylan can make a city girl like Jess imagine staying at the Circle M forever? Jess is so busy working on the handsome rancher's defenses that she doesn't realize he is quietly eroding her own. She came looking for a story that would save her job and do justice to Dylan's sculptures. But when it comes to Dylan, Jess discovers that the real story might be about finding her true home. ALSO INCLUDED IN THIS VOLUME A HOME FOR CHRISTMAS by Laura Marie Altom
'Infamous, I have become disowned, but I am one of your own' - Myra Hindley, from her unpublished autobiography On 15 November 2002, Myra Hindley, Britain’s most notorious murderess, died in prison, one of the rare women whose crimes were deemed so indefensible that ‘life’ really did mean ‘life’. But who was the woman behind the headlines? How could a seemingly normal girl grow up to commit such terrible acts? Her defenders claim she fell under Ian Brady’s spell, but is this the truth? Was her insistence that she had changed, that she felt deep remorse and had reverted to the Catholicism of her childhood genuine or a calculating bid to win parole? One of Your Own explores these questions and many others, drawing on a wide range of resources, including Hindley’s own unseen writings, hundreds of recently released prison files, fresh interviews and extensive new research. Compellingly well written, this is the first in-depth study of Hindley and the challenging, definitive biography of Britain’s ‘most-hated woman’.
Using experiences of South Pacific islanders, Havea reads around and across biblical texts to explore women's vows in the Hebrew Bible, exposing the slippery nature of both language and political control and demonstrating a "transtextual" way to read biblical law. Paperback edition available from the Society of Biblical Literature (www.sbl-site.org).
Your marriage may be beginning to crumble. Or it may already be in shambles. Its present condition does not determine its future, though. You do. Imagine building a home on a foundation of sand or mud. Renovating or redecorating your home would be senseless because at any moment the whole house could collapse due to a faulty foundation. Before changing flooring, wall colors, window treatments, and furniture, you would need to seek out an architect to first firm up the foundation. Likewise, winning your husband back necessitates more than simply rearranging the old stuff in your relationship. You may decide to fight differently than you did in the past, but if the old unresolved anger is allowed to remain, then nothing will genuinely change in our marriage. Winning Your Husband Back Before It's Too Late targets the foundational weaknesses in your marriage. By developing an overall plan to win back your husband, you will learn how to: Discover what causes distance in marriage Understand the man you married Become whole Examine personality differences Build commitment Communicate more successfully Winning Your Husband Back Before It's Too Late can help you rebuild a strong marriage in which you and your husband see each other through Christ's eyes and become one in Him.
Many people assume that becoming a serious student of the Bible merely requires diligent study of English Bible translations, but biblical scholarship is much more complex. Is There a Doctor in the House? demonstrates what it takes to be a responsible Bible teacher, a well-published Bible scholar, or even a good student of the Bible: exacting knowledge of biblical languages and the languages in which most Bible scholarship is done; a love for history and archaeology; a sensitivity for literature and literary genres; and an understanding of theology, ethics, and ancient religions and philosophies. In one sense, every Bible scholar has to be a general practitioner—the foundation of biblical scholarship must be both broad and well built. Through the course of this book, Witherington invites would-be Bible experts to pursue excellence for the sake of the Bible’s world-altering message. From students considering a Ph.D. to lay Bible teachers, Is There a Doctor in the House? promises to be an informative, engaging, and often humorous resource.
Her man-hunting, manipulative mother gossips with Gabor-esq ue arrogance. Her husband left her for a pack of Chihuahuas in a circus act. Her best friend has traded teacher's spectacles for a neon pickup and whiskey-sodden cigarettes. Now...trapped in this hometown whose residents defy the Darwinian theory, can Lizzie, a thirty-something divorce find love and a new life on the Internet?
In 1955, Evvie McDougal was 11 years old, and lived in a charming little village in West Virginia. The beautiful tree lined streets and old Victorian homes made it seem like a story book town. But all is not well beneath the surface. Evvies family home is hiding many terrifying secrets, some of which are quite deadly. Evvie has some special inherited gifts that made her the target of a serial killer. Even when she wakes up in a pitch black room with her hands bound and her face covered in blood she is still determined to unmask the killer.
A “vividly detailed” memoir of traveling to the formerly forbidden country and exploring life and culture in Hanoi (Kirkus Reviews). For years after the Vietnam War, Americans were unable to visit the country, but once tourist visas became available, young Dana Sachs eagerly applied. Born in the early 1960s, she had little memory of the war and its history, but yearned to know more about this Southeast Asian nation, with its odd mix of capitalism and communism and its streets crowded with bicycles. In this unusual travel memoir, she recounts arriving as a backpacker in the late 1980s; moving in with a family and earning her keep by teaching English; encountering a salesman offering remains of American “poes and meeas”—which she finally recognizes as “POWs and MIAs”—and falling for a motorcycle mechanic named Phai. The House on Dream Street is a warm, witty portrait of a country on the cusp of change—and of a woman learning to know her own heart. “Engrossing . . . Sachs bravely renders Vietnam through fresh eyes.” —Publishers Weekly
Emily Carr was primarily a painter, but she first gained recognition as an author for her seven books about her journeys to remote Native communities and stories about life as an artist, as a small child in Victoria at the turn of the last century—and as a reluctant landlady. Before winning recognition for her painting and writing, Carr built a small apartment building with four suites (she lived in one of them) that she hoped would earn her a living. But things turned out worse than expected, and in her forties, the gifted artist found herself shoveling coal and cleaning up after people for 23 years. The House of All Sorts is a collection of 41 stories of those hard-working days and the parade of tenants- young couples, widows, sad bachelors and rent evaders— all the tears and travails of being a landlady confronted with the startling foibles of humanity. Carr is at her most acerbic and rueful, but filled with energy and inextinguishable hope. Carr’s writing is vital and direct, aware and poignant, and as well regarded today as when The House of All Sorts was first published in 1944 to critical and popular acclaim. The book has been in print ever since.
Laughter is the best medicine in this hilarious and insightful guide to surviving the start of a marriage The wedding was beautiful, the honeymoon was magical, but now comes the hard part. In There’s a Spouse in My House, Peter Scott guides newlyweds through the peaks and valleys of the first years of marriage with a generous dose of humor and a hard-won helping of personal experience. Covering topics from cohabitation (“Wives are surprised to learn that there must always be a minimum of fourteen different mustard varieties in the fridge”) to holidays (“You have six months to tell your families where you’ll be spending Thanksgiving in 2047”) and everything in between, There’s a Spouse in My House shows newlyweds how to make it through those first years with both their sense of humor and love for each other still intact.
The idea for this book came when Stephanie began making a list of things that annoy her about her husband, and found how hard it was, once she had started, to stop. Here are the first Ten Things, just to give you an idea. He: (1) Leaves the bread unwrapped after making toast so it goes stale. (2) Writes illegible names and addresses on things like Christmas cards then tells her off when she try to amend them. (3) Breathes really loudly when he's asleep - 'I wasn't SNORING' - so that it's like being woken every night at 2am by Darth Vader. And not in a sexy, black cloak, galaxy ruling sort of way. (4) Says, 'I'm putting you in charge of that' as if he's doing her a favour when he wants to get out of doing something. (5) Says, 'Well, let's not make a problem out of it, shall we?' before ignoring the thing she's just told him about that's really bugging her and that she wants him to fix. (6) Doesn't fix things the minute she asks him to. (7) Manages to get the children to bed with far less yelling than she does. (8) Always sees the other side in an argument, i.e., the side that isn't hers. (10) Adores her mother. Viciously funny, touchingly honest and only too true, this is Stephanie Calman at her brilliant best.
Jodi Faith doesn't want the world to hear her story from a “soap box” perspective, but rather in a way that lives may be changed by it. It’s her simple story – take it or leave it... A story about a God who pursued a quiet, broken sparrow and showed her He’d loved her since before time began. A story worthy of being told... — Charlotte Reed This is a bold work, intimate and entertaining. The casual-toned narrative is interspersed with Jodi’s song lyrics and pertinent Biblical verses. It is a story that is both deeply personal and relatable. A brave work. Jodi Faith is to be commended for her tenacity both in life and in sharing her story! — Sarah Stewart Jodi Faith reveals herself in this compelling story of lost- and found-ness. Her unabashed truth takes one’s breath away at times and stirs concern about the vulnerability of such exposure. This book is proof that everyone has an important story to tell because everyone is important to our Creator certainly, to each other essentially. The reader becomes privy to the transformative process Faith undergoes as her narrative unfolds without shame or blame in order to proclaim God’s grace in her life. Faith was driven to her knees countless times by life circumstances, but as often to praise and give thanks as otherwise. This story is far from over. — Jacqueline Chartrand Connect with international recording artist, speaker and media personality Jodi and Robert Faith (husband and business partner) at www.thefaithteamnetwork.com