Books tagged: john coltrane

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Found 4 results

Kenny G Must Die- A Satire About Music... And Zombies
By
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 57,320. Language: English. Published: July 27, 2010. Category: Fiction » Humor & comedy » General
The guy in the next cubicle listens exclusively to Kenny G. It's all Aliester Crewley hears at work, day after excruciating day. It's driving him mad. Music this bad can only mean one thing- something demon-ey is afoot. A powerful amateur magickian, Aliester knows how to deal with demons. But actions can have seriously unintended, rather bizarre consequences- of the Apocalyptic kind.
A Walking Tour of High Point, North Carolina
By
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 3,090. Language: English. Published: June 14, 2011. Category: Nonfiction » Travel » By region
There is no better way to see America than on foot. And there is no better way to appreciate what you are looking at than with a walking tour. This walking tour of High Point, North Carolina is ready to explore when you are. Each walking tour describes historical, architectural landmarks, cultural sites and ecclesiastic touchstones and provides step-by-step directions.
Out Where the Buses Don't Run: Seven Years of Rants, Raves, Dirty Jokes, and Bad Ideas From a Small But Loud Corner of the Blogosphere
By
Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 41,510. Language: English. Published: April 17, 2013. Category: Nonfiction » Entertainment » Humor and satire
In this first - and hopefully last - collection of thought-provoking essays (read: blogs), minor Internet blogging sensation Gus Sanchez tackles a variety of hard-hitting topics such as marriage, parenting, politics, racism, your lousy taste in music, hipsters, bad writers, rude supermodels, sex scandals of the rich and famous, and, um...Phil Collins.
Blue Note Heaven
By
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 6,080. Language: English. Published: March 15, 2014 by Pentucket Publishing. Category: Fiction » Fantasy » Historical
Max Freeman, a jazz musician, arrives in Heaven to play his version of gospel standards, but clashes with the rule that only music of worship can be performed. Freeman's virtuosity draws attention to himself, not to God. One admirer remains: Johann Sebastian Bach, whose sacred works are revered even while his secular works are banned. Improvisational sparks fly. The serpent is loose.