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Homeland: A Comedy
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Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 74,600. Language: English. Published: March 12, 2012 by ePublishPartners.com. Category: Fiction » Humor & comedy » Satire
Homeland: A Comedy is a rollicking but merciless satire of the crisis-ridden American political scene, involving a president who sells the United States to pay off the national debt. When the newly elected President, slick but not too bright, sells his bankrupt nation – damn the Constitution! – to The Corporation, what happens? This satiric novel gets at what is wrong with today's America.
Troublesome Country
By
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 56,140. Language: English. Published: March 10, 2012 by ePublishPartners.com. Category: Nonfiction » Politics and Current Affairs » Democracy
Americans agree overwhelmingly with and take vigorous pride in a limited number of familiar, cogent propositions inherited from our Revolutionary/founding era that define our country and comprise the tenets of the unofficial American national creed. Troublesome Country presents an unflinching evaluation of America’s history and the stupendous failure to practice our sterling ideals.
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Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 148,520. Language: English. Published: January 8, 2012 by ePublishPartners.com. Category: Fiction » Themes & motifs » Political
Early in his life, Billy Johnstone decided that he would personally correct mankind’s problems; to break the curse of social ills, poverty, religion and politics. He grows to be a self-made billionaire and reasons that if he can become the President of United States -using the great power of that office- his altruistic plans can be realized. He creates the Third Party . . .
The Bells of Autumn
By
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 53,910. Language: English. Published: November 17, 2011 by ePublishPartners.com. Category: Fiction » Historical » General
The Bells of Autumn tells of a young boy growing up with an older, adoptive father, a partly Indian-raised pariah, in a Wyoming town trying to leave its violent past. On another level, it explores white-Indian relations in the American psyche. The story devolves around the harsh banishment of the Lakota and the generation-later Battle of Lightning Creek (1903), a surprising minor rematch.


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