Fiction » Literature » Biographical

A Windral
Series: The Rabbit of Usk. Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 87,690. Language: English. Published: July 31, 2015. Categories: Fiction » Literature » Biographical, Nonfiction » Social Science » Anthropology / Cultural
Timotei and his grandfather have been released upon their own recognizance. Free from the disciplines and follies of the barracks and with no thought for their own better judgment our two Sphinx Sabeans choose to engage in a quest for JH. They are soon engaged in the pox of aimless wandering during which our hero gets a pair of free boots and he discovers his grandfather might have been a Saint.
Organza: A Memoir: Proof I Existed
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 112,450. Language: English. Published: August 27, 2012. Categories: Fiction » Literature » Biographical
Organza, as Estelle Marie, calls herself, is 97 years old, of a spicy turn of mind, unafraid to expose her hits and misses. She writes, on her computer, "To prove I existed." She's poignant, amusing, confused and hopeful, clearly a woman you'll cherish.
A Crack in Time/The Beast Within
Price: $1.99 USD. Words: 22,270. Language: British English. Published: May 8, 2014 by Clover Digital Media. Categories: Fiction » Historical » Victorian, Fiction » Literature » Biographical
(5.00 from 18 reviews)
England 1851, Queen Victoria is on the throne, the year of the ‘Great Exhibition’ and the building of the Kings Cross Railway Station. ‘Big Ben’ hadn’t been constructed and London is filled with poor and destitute souls living in the filth of the slums. Can John Pitt survive these harsh conditions.
I Don't Believe In Sundays
Price: $3.99 USD. Words: 40,800. Language: English. Published: July 9, 2014. Categories: Fiction » Literature » Literary, Fiction » Literature » Biographical
Confronted by his own mortality, Ben Richards must decide how he will spend his time before he shuffles off this mortal coil. He must deal with the big questions of faith and the afterlife, as well as the less important questions of 'Call of Duty' versus 'Halo'. They say it's not the destination, but the journey that is important - this is his journey.