Free poetry Kindle books for 16 Apr 18

Lost.: Poems and Short Stories

by Casey Pletcher

It’s time…

Time to get Lost.

It’s time for you to lose yourself in poems and short stories intended to pull apart the soul, warm the weathered heart and leave a legacy of loss. Get lost with me. Lose yourself entirely. Lose your veiled grip. Lose what holds you together, and fall apart. Fall apart with me. I’ve been waiting for you. Let’s get lost together.

“This author really takes your mind for a ride, but almost in an artistic nature. I would read and feel the flow as if I was there. some part were hard to swallow, but it wrapped up in it all making me want read more.”



I Don’t Fuck With You

by Aaron Solomon

Aaron Brandon Solomon, known mainly and formidably by her official monikers, Samantha Komodo and “Cheezi D”; formerly known by her past pen names of Jennifer Gisselbrecht, and Mwezi Desoto, is a female Dingo and Australian author/rapper/lyricist.
She has been writing series of more than many fiction/action/thriller series
book since the tender cub age of five; with her most famous hits apparently
being “Lone Wolves” and her most recently self published, all anti-villain
main cast crime drama saga, “Lobo Thunder/The Hystericals”. So far, her
current writing ambitions include writing to express not only her
own physical emotions into her works, but also those maybe of other animal
beings around her in the world as well.



real like laundry.

by breanne weber

This debut poetry collection by Breanne Weber explores the realest thing to her: feelings. She expresses the intensity of feelings she has experienced through a mix of literal and metaphorical language. The perfect book to curl up with, sip a green tea latte, and feel and feel and feel.



Youth Searching For A Role Model

by Doreen C. Mampani

Youth Searching For A Role Model is collection of my poems about the youth. The challenges they meet, the youth without role models. When I grew up what I observed was that in the African culture if a mother was widowed or a single parent, her brother or her uncle would be a father figure for the children. In Venda we had elderly men who would rebuke children who bunked school. There words would be “you are running away from school you will suffer when you grow up. If you can’t read and write you struggle in life”. Then the old man would ask “what is your name my grand-child? Who is your mother and where is she? Where do you stay?” Those old men would turn from their path and take the child to his/her parents and voice their concerns about the child who is not going to school. Bearing in mind that parents had to pay school fees, buy text and note books, and uniform for their kids during that Bantu education era. It was hard but most parents and their relatives helped one another to educate children. Even if it meant just up to Std 5 now Grade 7.

It is sad that nowadays some young people refuse to be corrected. One of their response is “you are not my mother, you can’t tell me anything. Mind your own business!” In townships schools are nearby, but sadly there are young people who will not attend school. Some of the young people walk only five minutes to school but choose not to go to school.

One Colored girl, 16 years of age said “I’m too young to focus on education. I want to be a doctor one day”. She dropped out of school and found herself a “Blesser”. A married, business man of 42 years of age. She wanted money to buy expensive gadgets, fashion clothing and shoes and to give to friends.

I met some Pedi youth and advised them to learn. Their response was “it is like we are cursed. We are lazy, we just want to party and have fun. When it is time to study we feel tired. It must be witchcraft!”. Well we cannot blame laziness on witchcraft.

Some young people want easy life, to be given what they want. I met a Pedi young man who said “Mama L’amour, we young people enjoy fun, fun, fun and more fun. If there is a street party we even steal our mother’s groceries money to go and buy alcohol and meat to be part of the gig. We forget about tomorrow but think only of the now. To party all night”.

We find young men and old men in tarverns and shabeens drinking alcohol and sharing. They elderly men sometimes buy alcohol for the young who don’t have money. These men are not role models in our families and communities. We find women, mothers in taverns and shabeens and night clubs drinking and getting drunk. Some get raped by various men and don’t even know what happened the next day. This brings shame to the children of such women.

I grew up in a family where people drank alcohol and misbehaved. I found a role model in my Sunday School teacher and some of my school teachers. God always provided.

There are young people who advise each other in the right direction of discipline and getting educated. There are men and women who are role models to the young but we need more. Men and women who share their valuable experiences and knowledge with young people for free.

The best place to look for role models is still the Bible, men like Daniel, Shadrack, Meschack, Abednego, King David, Jeremiah and Timothy just to mention a few. These were men God used mightily.



Walk Through This Journey: Volume One

by Yanatha Desouvre

This marks Yanatha Desouvre’s 10th year as an independently published author. Yanatha wants to celebrate this time with you. 10 years ago, August 2016, he released Walk Through this Journey: Volume One. This August, 2016 will be the 10th Year Anniversary of Walk Through this Journey Volume One. This Anniversary edition includes 10 unreleased works dealing with social injustices: “50 Shots 50 States, Destiny with ‘Already Written (Make a Difference), “Karma” and much more. This book is about us. He is just simply sharing his thoughts about life. It’s about the trials we go through that make us stronger, smarter, kinder, meaner, wiser today then we were yesterday. Do you often get nostalgic about your younger days, or often ask yourself what if I knew then what I know now? How have our friends and family and situations in our lives shape who we are now? In this book it will address these issues. It’s the simple things we individually go through that make our lives complicated.

They are about 7.4 billion or more of us on this planet. We are all so different but yet so similar. We can together learn to uplift each other through all channels of communication that we now have within our grasp. Like the words on the Haitian flag, “L’UNION FAIT LA FORCE,” that is French for “Union is Strength.” There is strength in unity. This book is the instrument that he’s chosen to maybe bring people together hopefully aspiring to inspire one another. So as you read this section about the book on your tablet, phone or desktop go ahead take a quick look it’s about us together therefore let us “Walk through this Journey.”

“Success comes with support. We fail in this life when we fail to uplift one another” www.yanatha.com



Mwezi Sekhmet Desoto: I Don’t Care

by Aaron Solomon

Aaron Brandon Solomon, known mainly and formidably by her official monikers, Samantha Komodo and “Cheezi D”; formerly known by her past pen names of Jennifer Gisselbrecht, and Mwezi Desoto, is a female Dingo and Australian author/rapper/lyricist.
She has been writing series of more than many fiction/action/thriller series
book since the tender cub age of five; with her most famous hits apparently
being “Lone Wolves” and her most recently self published, all anti-villain
main cast crime drama saga, “Lobo Thunder/The Hystericals”. So far, her
current writing ambitions include writing to express not only her
own physical emotions into her works, but also those maybe of other animal
beings around her in the world as well.



���்�ளும் மு��்�ளும்: முதல் த��ுப்பு (Tamil Edition)

by S Vilvaratnam

‘à®®à¯?னி’யின் à®?தà¯?à®?ள் à®?ந்த à®?ர்மார்த்தப் பண்பின் à®?யர் நிலà¯?à®?ளà¯? à®?à®?்à®?ியிருà®?்à®?ின்றன. à®?யினும் à®?வà¯? ‘à®?வன்-à®?வன்’ à®?ன்னும் à®?ல்லà¯?à®?்à®?ுள் à®?ிà®?்à®?ி. à®?à®°à¯? தன்மà¯?யத்த à®?ணர்வு நிலà¯?à®?ளà¯?யà¯? திரும்பத் திரும்ப à®?ழுப்ப முயல்வனவாதலால் à®?த்மார்த்தப் பண்பின் பà¯?ரண à®?ுற்றà¯?à®?்à®?த்தà¯?த் தராதவà¯?யாà®?வà¯? பà¯?ய்விà®?ுà®?ின்றன. à®?னால் à®?விà®?ர் à®?ு.வி.யின் à®?விதà¯?à®?ள் à®?வற்றிற்à®?ு மாறாà®?, பன்முà®?ப்பà®?்à®? துறà¯?à®?ள் à®?வர் à®?ருப்பà¯?à®?ு நிà®?ழ்த்தும் ‘à®?ராய்வின்’ à®?ிலிப்பாà®?வà¯? வà¯?ளிà®?் à®?ிளம்புà®?ின்றன.

– மு.பà¯?ன்னம்பலம்



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