Tuesday, April 6, 2010


The Postmistress by Sarah Blake: The lives of two women in a small Cape Cod town are impacted by the radio broadcasts of Frankie Bard, an American journalist in London who hopes that by revealing details of World War II she will encourage the United States to take up the cause.

Aunt Dimmity Down Under by Nancy Fullerton: Two dying, elderly sisters impose upon their friend, Lori, to find their long lost brother Aubrey before it's too late. This request takes Lori and her other friend and counselor, Aunt Dimity, to New Zealand to heal a broken family.

The Room and the Chair by Lorraine Adams: Fighter pilot Mary Goodwin suspects foul play after she is forced to eject from her malfunctioning F-16 over the Potomac River, and as she ships out to Afghanistan, an editor for the Washington "Spectator," Stanley Belson, looks into the crash, which leads to a complex series of political intrigues.

Red, Green or Murder by Steven F. Havill: Former sheriff Bill Gastner, now a livestock inspector, is enjoying a day of Herb Torrances. But Bill soon finds himself ferrying a broken cowpuncher in the back of his SUV, Headed out to meet an ambulance.

Able One by Ben Bova: What was supposed to be a test flight of the technology and crew of "Able One," an experimental aircraft armed with a high-power laser that can knock out missiles, becomes a mission when a North Korean faction launches a nuclear missile that destroys most of the world's satellites, and intelligence reveals they have two more weapons yet to be deployed.

The Midnight House by Alex Berenson: CIA agent John Wells is called to Langley to investigate the murders of a retired agent and a former Army Ranger, two men who were a part of an interrogation team at a base in Poland known as "The Midnight House," and then travels to Cairo to determine whether Islamic terrorists are targeting the interrogators.

Treason in the Ashes by William W. Johnstone: Two would-be nation states rise -- one is built on values and is lead by Ben Raines; the other would return all power to the federal government politicians who plunged the USA into destruction once before.

Cool Spaces for Kids by Sam Scarborough: Providing your children with a safe, stimulating living space is an essential job for any parent. Taking you through the process, from conception to construction, it gives you all the ideas and know-how you need to create appealing areas in your home for your kids, whatever their ages.

The Only State by Don Schaufelberger: Nebraska is the only state in the nation in which every electric utility operating is publicly owned. The book tells the story of how public power in Nebraska evolved from a network of small town municipal utilities early in the twentieth century into a statewide system of electric entities.

The Everything Classical Mythology Book by Nancy Conner: The book is an introduction to Greek and Roman mythology. For those of us who cannot recount the twelve labors of Hercules, how Odysseus tricked the Trojans, why the phrase "Achilles Heel' was first coined, or how Medusa was slain, this comprehensive volume will provide answers to these and hundreds more enquiries.

Iranian Rappers and Persian Porn by Jamie Maslin: Maslin travels the country of Iran from North to South and East to West in search of the true Iran. This is the charming and astonishing account of one Westerner's life-altering rambles that illustrates the attitudes and aspirations of a nation in flux.

The New Stranded Colorwork by Mary Scott Huff: Classic Norwegian knitting techniques are reinvigorated with a modern twist in this clear and concise handbook to stranded color work.
The Complete Book of Presidents by William A. DeGregorio: The book contains information about every U.S. president to hold office. A factual look at all our chief executives, from Washington to Obama, the book chronicles their lives, their loves, their administrations, their friends, their foes, their successes, and their failures.

Career Comeback by Lisa Johnson Mandell: The author provides ten strategies for putting a youthful spin on resumes, Web pages, and personal presentation. Looking young and staying technologically current is crucial to competing in an increasingly tough job market.

No comments: