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When a strange girl follows twelve-year-old Delta Wells and her younger brother, Jax, to Hilton Head Island after a visit to a Savannah pirate festival, the sibling duo suspects that time is playing tricks on them again. Who is this mysterious person, who is she fated to become, and how can they return her to her own era before she gets stuck in the twenty-first century forever? On their adventure to find the answers, the kids learn about the dangers of water pollution and what they—and readers—can do to help save our oceans.
Like its predecessors, the fourth book in the award-winning Delta and Jax mystery series will charm readers of all ages with its blend of real history, a touch of magic, and an inspiring message about the Sea Island environment.
The Handoff : A Stoic Guide to Your Heroic Journey is a call to action. Written to find areader who is looking for purpose, The Handoff offers the heroic journey as thepathway to a meaningful life. Stoicism is introduced as a personal philosophy to help the reader overcome the inevitable challenges they will experience on their journey. Using personal stories, The Handoff equips the reader with the necessary tools totake control of their present so that they can change their future.

Are there any chances left for a man who helped stoke the flames of a global financial meltdown and then reaped the rewards?

When Cal Minor strikes bottom-losing his home, career, wonderful wife, and children-redemption appears at the elite Atlas Corp led by the corporate bull, Hank Henleman, who is hell-bent on monetizing the looming global climate catastrophe. An ambitious young prosecutor and the FBI have other ideas and Cal soon finds himself ensnared between them and Henleman’s protectors including the sadistic head of a shadowy paramilitary force, Arik Bane, and his drug-addled #2, John Ryker. Riding the razors edge, The Arsonist brings readers to the brink of calamity in an intriguing, contemporary, and revelatory debut corporate thriller.




Meet Ida Mae. You’ll learn to love her as she evolves from a spirited thirteen-year-old into a woman, first journeying from Mammoth Falls, West Virginia, to Pitt University on a music scholarship, and from there to Vietnam as a member of the Women’s Army Corps. After the loss of her husband in Nam, the Ball Buster’s Bash in San Francisco serves as a fine diversion, as does her experience as a salesperson at Holly’s Hat on Rodeo Drive in Hollywood, California. She arrives back home in West Virginia in time to travel with friends to Woodstock. Eventually, along with her second husband, Dennis, and her son, Adrian, she travels to Chautauqua, a gated summer resort in northwestern New York, where her adventures and those of her son continue.




I Was Born in the Forest encapsulates the freedom struggle of Africans brought to theAmericas in the bowels of slave ships from Congo, Angola, and other parts of Central Africa. In the seventeenth century, many defied the odds by escaping and establishing Afrocentric communities in the mountains in Brazil. Palmares, the most notable among them, existed from 1605 to 1694.

Palmares was the forerunner of Black towns in America, and its mesmerizing leader, Zumbi, belongs among the pantheon of heroic African-descended leaders such as Martin Luther King Jr., Francois Dominique Toussaint Louverture, and many others. He and his people rose from nothing in a hostile, foreign land to create an enduring Blackrepublic in colonial Brazil.

Palmares and Zumbi have become transcendent icons of hope, perseverance, and the tenacity of African-descended people and all colonialized peoples who strive for and refuse to accept anything but unfettered freedom. Through a mix of travelogue and history, their story comes alive.






Henry Franken has a problem with money-he has too much of it. When his unprincipled father dies, thirty-three-year-old Henry inherits a massive estate, including an Upper East Side residential building. He must confront the reality of his new financial status, directly conflicting with his well-honed identity as a “progressive liberal.” When he shows up to collect the keys to his father’s building, he notices a sign: “Doorman Wanted.” Seeing a chance to stave off the complexities of his inheritance, Henry applies for the position under a pseudonym . . . and gets it. Now, no one in the building knows that Doorman “Franklin Hanratty” is the building’s new mysterious owner.

Through interactions with residents and the homeless outside his door, Henry develops from an idealistic young person avoiding the demands of his fortune, into a man who accepts the opportunity to direct that wealth toward a broader good.




Badass Grief is for those who want to translate grief into action or live a bigger, braver life by reaching beyond self-imposed limitations.

When she looked for ways to remember her dead husband, Jennifer found suggestions to buy something, a one-and-done task. Longing to keep Mark’s memory alive, she chose a different method-practicing his fearless approach to life. First, she gets a motorcycle license. In the following years, she wears a bikini in a Las Vegas fitness contest, attends trapeze school, tries heli-skiing, and becomes a registered nurse.

Eventually, Jennifer realizes she has the strength to live on her own terms-alone. Then, a former boyfriend gets in touch, and Jennifer faces the scariest challenge of all. Can she find lasting love again?