Books tagged: irish writing

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Found 4 results

Broken Ground: An Explosive Account Of The Haiti Earthquake
Price: $5.99 USD. Words: 99,350. Language: English. Published: January 9, 2013. Categories: Nonfiction » Biography » Adventurers & explorers, Nonfiction » Biography » Military biography
Broken Ground is a gripping new novel that takes the reader on an extraordinary journey into the heart of an impoverished nation. Told through the words of first time writer Patrick Doyle, the young Irishman delivers a personal, honest and sometimes harrowing testament on his experiences of life in Haiti.
Norah
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 86,050. Language: English. Published: March 13, 2013 by Swordpoint Intercontinental, Ltd.. Categories: Fiction » Literature » Plays & Screenplays
It was the 1950s, when Britain was once again in a state of temporary peace. The people were endeavoring to rebuild and the war generals were retiring to the silent tranquility of both the English and Irish countrysides. This is the story of one such Army officer who was attracted to the green meadowlands of East Donegal, Ireland.
Dark Liberation: An Introduction
Price: Free! Words: 8,030. Language: English. Published: January 16, 2014. Categories: Essay » Literature, Fiction » Literature » Visionary & metaphysical
DARK LIBERATION is a cycle of 16 novels written over a period of forty years, from 1970 to 2010, with the theme that the key to the future of mankind lies within each individual, and not in some external salvator, be it religious or technological. While there is no need to read all of the novels, some overview of the cycle itself should deepen the reader's understanding of the novels they do read.
Mothleaf
Price: Free! Words: 2,960. Language: English (Irish dialect). Published: June 16, 2015. Categories: Fiction » Literature » Literary, Fiction » Science fiction » Short stories
Mothleaf is a short story by Raymond Sexton. It is largely written in a expository style, contains elements of sci-fi, ecological fiction and body-horror, and can be read as a zen parable of sorts.