Free biographies and memoirs Kindle books for 28 Dec 15

Greatest Conspiracies – JFK – UFOS – Aliens – Roswell – 911 – TWA 800 – HAARP

by D.E. Alexander


Do Not Read this Book

Unless you want to question

Everything you believe inâ?¦

The Greatest Conspiracies presents most of the famous Conspiracies along with some you may not have heard of yet.

Investigative Journalist D.E. Alexander is the author of over a dozen books on Conspiracies and the Paranormal. His book titled UFOS The FBI UFO File introduced proof the FBI covered up Roswell.

D.E. Alexander is now the Chief Editor of the Alternative News Site 247 News and his career for over 20 years has been to present to the public what the media and the government is HIDING.

If you are a fan of conspiracies and secret societies such as the Illuminati and Free Masons you will love GREATEST CONSPIRACIES.

Girl Strangler : The True Story of Serial Killer Dana Sue Gray

by Erin Pierce

Most female serial killers use poison or a gun to dispose of their victims. Dana Sue Gray was one of the few who was a “hands on” killer, strangling numerous elderly women in the Southern California area in the early 1990s.

But what led her to go on this murderous rampage that one police detective described as “the most brutal crimes I’ve ever seen”? Dana was a compulsive “shopping addict” who would steal her victims credit cards and speed off to the nearest shopping mall to indulge in her habit. A lifelong thrill-seeker and horror movie fan, Dana would succumb to her base impulses and become arguably the most violent female serial killer in modern times.

Bear Bloopers: True Stories from the Great Smoky Mountains National Park: Smokies Wildlife Ranger Book 4

by Carolyn Jourdan

Newest addition to the Wall Street Journal best selling “Bear in the Back Seat” series. A collection of hilarious, heartbreaking, and terrifying encounters with wild black bears in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park.

Rangers, scientists, wildlife photographers, wilderness guides, tourists, and others do all the wrong things when meeting one of the world famous icons of the Smokies.

Wake up from a nap and discover a bear sleeping next to you, see a bear driving a car through the park, or hear a ranger whisper a warning that there’s a bear in the stall next to you in the ladies room. It’s all so emBEARrassing.

True Police Cases June 1984 (True Crime Magazine Book 58)

An archive of the magazine from 1984 with all the artwork, advertisements, and stories included This is a graphic port of the magazine suited best for Kindle Fire tablets pinch and zoom feature.

Agents of the Marketplace: Recovering the Role of Editors in the Careers of Nineteenth-Century American Authors

by David W. Johnson

The purpose of this book is to recover the agency (in some cases, identities) of editors by examining their roles in the careers of three nineteenth-century canonical authors: Henry David Thoreau, Sara Payson Willis (Fanny Fern), and Walt Whitman. In the study, I argue that critics and literary historians often have ignored the agency of editors, their several roles in bringing canonical works to print, and the possibility of their influence on the authors themselves. The result has been that editors’ involvement in literary products has been allowed to remain in the background of scholarship, while the importance of authors has been foregrounded.

At stake is whether the study of nineteenth-century literature is to gain a more complete understanding of processesâ??and the agents of these processesâ??by which canonical authors developed their craft, and their works came to be published. In my opinion, recovering the agency of editors provides a valuable perspective that is missing from most criticism of nineteenth-century authors. Without a perspective that includes the agency of editors and the roles they play in the publication process, our understanding of how canonical literary works such as Walden, Ruth Hall, and Leaves of Grass came to print is incomplete.

Important to the broader application of my argument to nineteenth-century authors is that the three authors considered here interacted with the marketplace and its agents in quite different ways. Thoreau resisted not only the necessity of the marketplace, but also its agentsâ??with the exception of newspaper editor Horace Greeley, who acted as Thoreau’s literary agent. When Sara Payson Willis Farrington turned in desperation to writing for newspapers, she recognized the need to engage with the marketplace and soon entered into a successful and profitable arrangement with the editor of the New York Ledger, Robert Bonner. By self-publishing and self-promoting Leaves of Grass, Walt Whitman circumvented the marketplace to a considerable extent, yet employed, in marketing his book of poetry, techniques that he learned as a penny press editor in New York City. Because of the variety of relationships to the marketplace enacted by these three canonical authors, there is a likelihood that the conclusions of this study may

apply to nineteenth-century authors not included here.

Did Amy Carmichael Make Gold? (Church History for Kids Book 4)

by Thuy Vu

Who was Amy Carmichael? Did she know how to make gold? Could her hands make glittering gems for anyone to behold? Or was it something else? Read on and see! If her works were gold, or something MORE lovely.

Of Human Clay: the making and breaking of a nun

by Aimee Wise

With humor and discernment, Wise invites the reader into her Irish Catholic childhood, reveals candid insights into her life as a young nun, and her unique experiences in Africa as a medical missionaryâ??a vocation that had come to define her. Over the course of seventeen months in 1970s rural Malawi, the steady accumulation of unrelenting conflictsâ??a clash of world views, a patriarchal church, and a sensual but innocent first loveâ??all propel Sister Aimee through a cascade of crises and losses she could never have anticipated.

By The Way, Do You Love Me?: Letters From The Beginning Of A Life Long Love

by Jerry Alexander

About a year ago, while going through some old boxes of my mother’s, I came across a bundle of letters, tied with a dilapidated and faded blue ribbon. Looking at them, it became obvious that they were letters from my Dad to my Mother, but I was really shocked when I saw that the first postmark was dated “May 20th,1932”.

I thumbed through the thick stack of letters and discovered that they were ALL dated 1932, and numbered on the front in pencil with what I recognized as my mother’s handwriting. I read the first few and realized that these were the letters that my Dad had sent my Mother the very first year he had known her, starting a few days after they had met at a dance. They were numbered from 1 to 111, and had all been written during a seven month period! That is more than one letter every other day.

I read them through, deciphering my Dad’s scrawl on those that weren’t typewritten. Slowly, some of the pieces of history of my family, and indeed those times in Texas and American history came to light.

It was during the Great Depression when my parents met. My Father had just turned 24 years old. My Mother was 20, just a little over a month shy of turning 21.

I never really knew much about my parents as I was growing up. Probably most of us don’t.

These letters are now over 80 years old, and I am going to share them with you. Also included are some photographs of my Mother and Dad and drawings that he drew for her from that period. There are some scans of the actual letters and postcards, but all are transcribed to make for easier reading.

I think you will find that courtship, jealousy, family values, work ethic, gender roles, proper etiquette, entertainment, racism, anti-Semitism and the effect of the Great Depression of the early 1930’s in the United States and deep South Texas will be as surprising to you as they were to me.

Finding God: An Exploration of Spiritual Diversity in America’s Heartland

by John H. Clark III

“God” Means Something Different to Everyone

“This book is amazing. It is one of those that once you start reading you don’t want to put down. I am a huge fan of this author. He is a genuine man with a heart of gold, which makes these stories even more inspiring. Touching, indulging views, a book to add to your collection.” ~Danna Parr

“As someone who avoids discussing my personal beliefs with others, I was amazed and captivated by the honesty and openness of the interviewees and the author himself. I was touched and moved to tears. I can relate to many of the people as fellow Texans and souls in search of meaning of life and spirituality.” ~Frances Conner

Finding God in many faces

Finding God is a one-of-a-kind series of intimate stories told by everyday people. Discover what these people believe and why as it pertains to their own unique spiritual journeys.

These highly personal stories discuss not only such issues as the existence of heaven and hell, the validity of the Bible, alternative religions, spirituality and life after death, but also chronicle sometimes gut-wrenching life events that helped develop a wide variety of belief systems, some conventional and some not-so-conventional.

Anyone interested in spiritual issues, or searching for meaning in their lives will find something in this book with which they can identify.

Download Finding God now and begin exploring your own spirituality and the revelations you derive from your experiences, relationships, and the significant events that have shaped your life.

Also available in paperback.

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