Sarah Gordon Weathersby is a graduate of Drew University in Madison, NJ. She holds an MBA from Meredith College in Raleigh, NC. She is a retired Information Technology professional. Sarah lives in Raleigh with her husband, when they are not traveling from Agadir to Maui, riding camels or bicycles.
Where to find Sarah Weathersby online
Where to buy in print
VideosTell Them I Died trailer
A romantic adventure and Boomer novel
Tell Them I Died
Tell Them I Died is a romantic adventure that centers on the loves and lives of Angela and "Bodine" Beaudoin and their friends on the social networking site, Blaq-Kawfee.com. Every day they interact with friends all over the world on Blaq-Kawfee.com until Angela receives a phone call that A1QTEE, the owner/operator of Blaq-Kawfee died a month ago.
The Gordons of Tallahassee
In the summer of 1955, our mother, Georgia recalled the details of the story I had heard all of my life. She was recuperating from a mastectomy, and I was trying to rearrange the pieces of my life. The continuous conversation under the ash tree on West Street, about Mama and all the kin folks was therapy for both of us.
Motherless Child - stories from a life
Imagine you gave a baby up for adoption forty years ago, and after years of trying to find her, she finds you. Now come the hard questions. She's healthy, beautiful, and successful, but she wants to know why you gave her away and why you didn't marry her father. How do you explain to her that giving her away was the best gift you could offer?
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Smashwords book reviews by Sarah Weathersby
- The Water Thief
on Sep. 20, 2012
I really wanted to love this book. I first got into dystopian novels in high school in the '60s with George Orwell's 1984, and Animal Farm. I even wrote a term paper on the works of Orwell, after I also read some of his earlier work including Keep the Aspidistra Flying and Coming Up for Air. I was the first person to check both of those out from the public library.
I love the concept of fighting against a society where capitalism rules. Everything is for sale. Parents sell futures on their children as soon as they are born, and even rainwater isn't free. I had hopes that the protagonist, Charles Thatcher, would win out against a world maybe Ayn Rand would love. But like Orwell's Winston Smith, he is brought down by a relationship with a woman.
I did enjoy reading how today's technology is used by the corporation to track Charlie's every move by GPS, and his electronic purchasing, via Ackerman, the corporate version of Big Brother. That part held my attention. I started to zone out on the philosophical meanderings. Heck, I even started counting how many times Charlie said, "Heck." I probably wouldn't have noticed if he had said, "Damn" fourteen times, or if Andy Griffith hadn't died while I was reading it. (Gawleee, Sheriff Taylor)
I didn't like the ending. I was spoiled by Katniss Everdeen.