The Man on the Corner

Rated 4.67/5 based on 6 reviews
Corners are often the turning point in people's lives. These two short stories are based on the theme 'The Man on the Corner.'
One takes place in London, England, the other in a small town in Ohio, USA.
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About Suzy Stewart Dubot

An Anglo/American who has lived in France for nearly 40 years, she began writing as soon as she retired. She moved to London in 2012 and spent more than a year there with family. The spring of 2014, she returned to France, Her laptop has never had any trouble following her.

Before retiring, she worked at a variety of jobs. Some of the more interesting have been : Art and Crafts teacher, Bartender, Marketing Assistant for N° 1 World Yacht Charterers (Moorings), Beaux Arts Model, Secretary to the French Haflinger Association...

With her daughters, she is a vegetarian and a supporter of animal rights! She is also an admirer of William Wilberforce.
(If you should read her book 'The Viscount's Midsummer Mistress' you will see that she has devoted some paragraphs to the subject in Regency times.)

PLEASE BE KIND ENOUGH TO LEAVE A REVIEW FOR ANY BOOK YOU READ (hers included).

Read Suzy Stewart Dubot's Smashwords Interview
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Reviews

T. R. Robinson reviewed on on Oct. 1, 2019

The first, primary, tale that bears the title of this book, is an observance of how everyday encounters may be overlooked or even ignored until someone builds courage to initiate a change. It is a delightful, easy read, short story about two people who decide to take a chance.

The writing in this tale is excellent. The characters and primary setting are well defined as are the emotions and thoughts pervading each of the participants

This story is fully meritorious of a five star (5*) rating.

The second story ‘Coming to Terms’ is a bonus, almost ditty length, tale of how something misunderstood as a child may have a long term fearful impact upon a person’s life until it is eventually identified for what it is.

Bearing in mind these are very short stories, it would be unfair to prospective readers to say more about either.

These make suitable and enjoyable reading for those occasions when a full length novel may not be suitable e.g. waiting for an appointment; a break from routine with a cup or glass of something pleasant; a brief commute; etc.
(review of free book)
Mike White reviewed on on Nov. 11, 2017

These stories are certainly well-edited, and it is clear that the author spent a lot of time getting the phrasing right. While I think that both stories could have been fleshed out more, they certainly work well.
(review of free book)
James Jenkins reviewed on on Nov. 11, 2017

Not overly good or bad.
(review of free book)
Elizabeth Rowan Keith reviewed on on April 13, 2017

Landing into a comfortable story is such a pleasure, as is this one all the way to the end, which is really a beginning.
(review of free book)
Gary Weston reviewed on on Feb. 22, 2014

Delightful imagery, with a "story teller" feel. Always a pleasure to read stories by an accomplished wordsmith.
(review of free book)
tony parsons reviewed on on Feb. 8, 2014
(no rating)
Eleanor (27) worked as an archivist for the London Metropolitan Historical Society. The man on the corner sold newspapers, magazines, postcards snacks & other things. Eleanor wanted to buy a London Guide to the Streets brochure. He gave it to her free with the stipulation she have coffee with him sometime. Russell (22) & Eleanor finally had that cup of coffee. His brother Peter covered for him at the newsstand.
What a wonderful romantic love short story (book). It would make a great movie or TV series. No doubt in my mind a very easy rating of 5 stars.
Thank you for the free short story (book)
Tony Parsons MSW (Washburn)
(review of free book)
I M Vayne reviewed on on Feb. 7, 2014

How lucky we readers are when a very good author posts a story for free, or in this case, two stories for free.
(review of free book)
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