Books tagged: travel in the middle east

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Found 4 results

Night Journeys
Price: $6.99 USD. Words: 71,830. Language: English. Published: November 23, 2016. Categories: Nonfiction » Biography » Autobiographies & Memoirs, Nonfiction » Religion and Spirituality » Christian Life / Spiritual Growth
Why would a woman in her late forties leave her family and friends in the beautiful Adelaide hills and go to live and work alone in the volatile Middle East? In Cairo, why did the landlord of the apartment house Raylene Pearce found, lower the rent to allow her to stay and then evict her the day after 9/11? This and other adventures are revealed in this stranger-than-fiction read 'Night Journeys'
The Disruption of Thomas
Price: Free! Words: 16,870. Language: English. Published: April 23, 2015. Categories: Fiction » Humor & comedy » General
Half a world away the agent of a small manufacturer hinted at the loss of business unless the owner came to visit. Like a bowling ball scattering ten pins the invitation threw the owner's well-ordered life into disarray. Set in a comfortable rut he never traveled unless forced. Leaving his office would be a great sacrifice. Losing the business would be a greater sacrifice.
Fountains in the Sand
Price: $9.99 USD. Words: 47,210. Language: English. Published: February 4, 2015 by Watersgreen House. Categories: Fiction » Gay & lesbian fiction » Gay, Fiction » Cultural & ethnic themes » Cultural interest, general
One need not strain one’s eyes too much reading between the lines to find the homoerotic in Norman Douglas's travel writing. An Austrian-born Scott, Douglas spent much of his adult life traveling the world partially to see it and partially to escape the law in whatever country he recently had departed.
Talking with Strangers
Price: $8.99 USD. Words: 92,270. Language: English. Published: February 6, 2013. Categories: Nonfiction » Travel » Essays & Travelogues, Nonfiction » Biography » Autobiographies & Memoirs
Why would a woman travel on her own through the Middle East? With an interest in alternate travel and ancient history, she ignores pulped opinion and terrorist hype and goes to find the truth. This book is a journey from Athens to Cairo on local transport; through towns, markets and ancient ruins. It confronts trusted opinions and demands a greater respect for all people.