Free literary fiction Kindle books for 18 Jul 17

Uncle Tom’s Cabin (AmazonClassics Edition)

by Harriet Beecher Stowe

Revised edition: Previously published as Uncle Tom’s Cabin, this edition of Uncle Tom’s Cabin (AmazonClassics Edition) includes editorial revisions.

Sense and Sensibility (AmazonClassics Edition)

by Jane Austen

Revised edition: Previously published as Sense and Sensibility, this edition of Sense and Sensibility (AmazonClassics Edition) includes editorial revisions.

Little Women (AmazonClassics Edition)

by Louisa May Alcott

Revised edition: Previously published as Little Women, this edition of Little Women (AmazonClassics Edition) includes editorial revisions.

Killing Tomorrow (Evolution’s Path Book 1)

by Peter Hill

If you’re reading this, it hasn’t happenedâ?¦..yet.

In this dangerously overpopulated world, terrorism and fanaticism have reached boiling point, ISIS struggles on, Al Qaeda has been reborn and the war on terror continues, ever more vicious and amoral.

The lives of three powerful women, Fleur Nicholls, a famous investigative journalist, Simone Gofre, a world-renowned microbiologist and Wenna Cavendish, a senior MI5 officer, become inextricably entwined.

The passions and motives of these three women and their partners and lovers come into conflict; potent emotional bonds are shattered and a stunning revelation will change the course of human history forever.

Can any of the women survive to fight on and escape the disaster looming over humankind?

Killing Tomorrow, the first book in the â??Evolution’s Path’ series, is an international terrorist thriller with a fast moving storyline that alternates between Britain, America, Pakistan and New Zealand.

Set in the near future, this is a disturbingly realistic account of how an existential disaster could really occur.

Peter Hill has recently returned to novel writing after a successful career as a writer and script editor for many famous TV drama series both in the UK and New Zealand where he now lives.

He is the author of the internationally published British police detective books â??The Staunton and Wyndsor Series’ and â??The Commander Allan Dice Books’ books which are now available as eBooks.

Writing in a different genre of near and far-future fiction, â??Killing Tomorrow’ Peter’s new novel, is alarmingly prescient and relevant to circumstances in today’s world.


â??This is a taut, handsome job, beautifully written, full of real characters and acute observations.’
The New York Times

‘A really first-class who-dunnit’
Essex Chronicle

â??Exceptionally well told, with satisfying outcome.’
Columbus Sunday Dispatch

â??Lies, gossip and jealousy fail to deter two of Scotland Yard’s finest in this entertaining mystery with an extra twist or two… or three.’
Pittsburgh Press

â??Peter Hill does a fine job with character, plot, atmosphere and suspense.’
Publishers Weekly

â??â?¦ a pair of attractive investigatorsâ??the young and aristocratic Leo Wyndsor and the slow-moving but smart veteran Bob Staunton. The case takes them to Cornwall, where a man has been murdered and hung on an old gibbet… All this is very agreeable, especially in Mr. Hill’s smooth and often sympathetic telling.’
New York Times

â??I’d like to see Messrs. Staunton and Wyndsor in more books. They’re a lot of funâ??and they’re good detectives.’
Daily Press, Newport News, Virginia

â??Bizarre murder and a full, meaty, thoroughly absorbing account of the investigationâ?¦’
The Times

â??â?¦ an acute professionalism. What is even better, it has the holding qualities of a rock-loving limpet.’
The Bookseller

â??Zippy, intricate Chinese puzzle laid out with high laconic skillâ?¦’
The Sunday Times

â??Peter Hill does a fine job with character, plot, atmosphere and suspense.’
Publishers Weekly (US)

â??A tremendous piece of fast moving fiction. Not one word wasted, the story starts and ends with a bang.’
Coventry Evening Telegraph

â??A lively example of the permissive roman policier.’
The Observer

â??Taut, sharp, fast moving.’
Manchester Evening News

â??To followâ?¦ the brilliantly inspired tracking of Hill’s two detectives is a joy, apart from the brain-teasing pleasure of accepting the author’s challenge to identify the murderer.’
London Evening News

â??Peter Hill has done it againâ??a fast-moving, action-packed thriller involving the secret service, the police and underworld criminals.’
Coventry Evening Telegraph

â??A really good thriller writer. Very clever at the way he measures out cluesâ?¦ Written in staccato sentences, each a drum tap tautening the tension.’
The Daily Telegraph

The House on Persimmon Road

by Jackie Weger

Need Help? Hire a Ghost. She Cooks. Lottie Roberts has been sitting on her bones since the Civil War, waiting for her ticket to heaven until Justine Hale moves into Lottie’s two-hundred-year-old house with three generations of emotional baggage: Her mother, her ex mother-in-law and two pesky children. Lottie senses in Justine a kindred spirit, one filled with heartache and in reduced circumstances, which mirrors Lottie’s situation exactly. Justine needs help. Lottie is of a mind to provide it, but before she can say squat, Tucker Highsmith arrives. His dark eyes, lazy grin, and sexy Alabama drawl coupled with the dern braggart’s Mr. Fix-it talents just might be the answer to all of Justine’s problems. Or maybe not…Because Lottie has her own agenda, one she has been waiting, hoping and praying for since she discovered her bones on a hidden staircase.

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