Books tagged: cajuns

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Found 4 results

Fort St. Jesus Bait & Tackle
By
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 108,590. Language: English. Published: October 2, 2012. Category: Fiction » Horror » General
The little bayou town of Alcide, Louisiana, nicknamed "Fort St. Jesus," is flavored just right with good people, good times and good food. But on one strange weekend in September, the good people become the good food. Something big, weird and hungry is out there, and deputy sheriff Lexie Smith is on the case. Who's the bait and who's the tackle? Who will eat and who will be eaten?
Secret Genealogy III, From Jewish Anglo-Saxon Tribes to New France Acadians
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Series: Secret Genealogy, Book 3. Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 23,990. Language: English. Published: January 7, 2013. Category: Nonfiction » History » Genealogy
Do you ever wonder if you have Jewish ancestry? Do you have a Sarah, Rebecca or Joshua in your family tree? The third book in Suellen Ocean's genealogy series, "Secret Genealogy III, From Jewish Anglo-Saxon Tribes to New France Acadians," is a how-to for uncovering ancient Jewish ancestry. From Babylonia to Brooklyn, this book will have your curiosity up in no time.
Deadline
By
Series: The Bayou Secrets Saga, Book 1. Price: Free! Words: 123,320. Language: English. Published: August 28, 2014. Category: Fiction » Romance » Paranormal
Caroline heads to the bayou to meet her estranged father and gets much more than she bargained for. The ghost of her long-dead grandmother is using her to get to the bottom of a century-old mystery hidden in a lost journal. Her jealous fiancé, freak accidents, and a hot, helpful Cajun complicate things.
Arthur a Louisiana Man
By
Price: $6.99 USD. Words: 22,860. Language: English. Published: September 8, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Biography » Other biographies
A semi-biography of Arthur Racine; a cajun man who grew up on the Bayous of Louisiana amid the colorful culture and folk tales of the Indians battling swamp monsters. A way of life that was dangerous and also peaceful where family came first and good fresh food from the Bayou was a necessity to survival.