Êtes-vous prêt pour la Déferlante ? Découvrez l’ultime saison d’Effet de Vague ! Trop tard. Je suis arrivé trop tard pour la sauver et ça me tue. Je suis son mari. Celui qui doit la mettre à l’abri. Je suis nul comme mari. Je voudrais repousser les pierres, remonter le temps, sauf que j’ai encore la sensation d’avoir reçu un coup dans le ventre en la découvrant étendue à même le sol. Aussi livide que si on lui avait retiré tout son sang. Tout est remonté à la surface, putain. J’étais terrifié et tremblant comme s’il approchait à nouveau derrière moi. Je l’ai cru morte. Rien sur cette Terre ne pourra faire disparaître cette image. La plupart du temps, j’arrive à repousser les souvenirs au fin fond de mon esprit, mais cette image-là, je sais que je n’y parviendrai pas. C’était bizarre. D’un coup, je n’entendais plus sa voix dans ma tête.
Les mots étaient les siens mais c’est ma voix intérieure que j’entendais. Pas la sienne.
J’aurais donné n’importe quoi pour l’entendre à nouveau me parler et la colère s’y rajoute. Pure et violente, l’envie de tuer se répand dans mon corps et élimine tout ce qui me reste d’humanité, d’éducation bourgeoise ou de souffrance. Peu importe ce que veulent faire Kabbani ou le FBI, l’autre enfoiré avait déjà échappé aux hommes de Luba à mon arrivée mais je jure que je vais le retrouver avant eux. Dussé-je fouiller la Terre entière, centimètre par centimètre, le restant de mes jours. Et je filmerai sa mort pour me la repasser en boucle. *** Matt Garrett, c’est zéro émotion. D’énormes moyens.
Aucune morale pour les utiliser. En affaires, s’il n’y a pas de danger, un Guerrier comme lui ne fait pas la guerre. S’il n’y a pas d’enjeu, Matt Garrett n’agit pas. Si le but n’est pas atteignable, il n’engage pas ses troupes. Alors que la passion embrouille tout, que les siens sont menacés, que l’ennemi se sert de son intimité pour l’affaiblir, la folie est de croire que l’homme sans émotion ni morale va se comporter de la même manière qu’un autre. Mais qu’en sera-t-il quand les événements l’amèneront à endosser un nouveau rôle ? Un rôle pour lequel le Guerrier n’est pas du tout préparé… *** L’ultime saison de la série ! Love you Épisode 3 sur 3.
What if the thoughts that trigger your child’s anxiety were neutralized? What if the butterflies in their stomach, the sweat on their palms, and the desperate look in their eyes for help were transformed? And what if they had the skills to affect this transformation themselves? This book provides a pathway to do just that.
In this story, you’ll meet Nelly Moon who gets extremely nervous before riding the bus to school. Just thinking about the bus makes Nelly jittery! Fortunately, she’s befriended by a sweet alien named Neutrino who takes her on an international adventure to learn something called the Emotional Freedom Technique (EFT) or tapping. Nelly uses tapping to ease her anxiety and boost her confidence. Tapping is a technique backed by mounting scientific evidence to calm the nervous system to restore balance in the mind and body. Your child can read this beautifully illustrated story and workbook to learn the simple yet powerful anxiety relief technique of tapping. Ready to get started? As Neutrino says, “Come on, youthlings, let’s GoTapping!”
“Sick City is fun, twisted and brutal….O’Neill could be our generation’s Jim Thompson.” — James Frey, author of Bright Shiny Morning “Tony O’Neill works his L.A. people the way Dutch Leonard had his hand down the pants of every degenerate in his great Detroit novels.” — Barry Gifford, author of Wild at Heart From Tony O’Neill, the author of Down and Out on Murder Mile and coauthor of the Neon Angel and the New York Times bestselling Hero of the Underground, comes Sick City—a wild adventure of two junkies, Hollywood, and the Sharon Tate sex tape. Readers of Elmore Leonard (Get Shorty) and Irvine Welsh (Trainspotting) will take great delight in Sick City, “a disturbingly twisted ride through Hollywood’s underbelly with a degenerate cast of colorfully interwoven characters” (Slash).
Following her wildly popular memoir trilogy, Marlayna now shares ons learned in six months traveling through fourteen countries.
Readers will find hope in this true story that teaches the wisdom of creating and receiving miracles on a journey of self-discovery by saying “Yes.” Marlayna had been a single parent for fifteen years when she felt she had nothing left of herself to give. Drained and empty, she writes, "I'd reached a point in my life where something had to give, and it could no longer be me." In Forty-Something Phoenix, she discovers how passion can arise unexpectedly from the ashes of one life to craft another. This memoir redefines the love story; illustrating how self-acceptance and self-love can be renewed when exploring the disparities, similarities, histories, loves and losses in other cultures. “Reading a Marlayna Glynn Brown memoir is like watching a high speed train picking up speed, as it careens towards a collision with an oncoming train. In this case, the heroine (Marlayna) jumps to safety seconds before the inevitable collision. It's nearly impossible to stop watching. Marlayna's personality is a fascinating mixture of vulnerability, sincerity, optimism, self reflection, sexiness, and humbleness. She is the ultimate underdog. She picks herself up and dusts herself off after another of a series of failed romances and friendships. I would highly recommend reading her prior memoirs. It will assist in putting her latest in the proper perspective.” John L.
Harlem has captivated the imagination of writers, artists, intellectuals, and politicians around the world since the early decades of this century. Rhapsodies in Black: Art of the Harlem Renaissance examines the cultural reawakening of Harlem in the 1920s and 1930s as a key moment in twentieth-century art history, one that transcended regional and racial boundaries. Published to coincide with the exhibition that opens in England and travels to the United States, this catalog reflects the Harlem Renaissance's impressive range of art forms—literature, music, dance, theater, painting, sculpture, photography, film, and graphic design. The participants included not only artists based in New York, but also those from other parts of the United States, the Caribbean, and Europe. Richard J. Powell and David A. Bailey present selected works that focus on six themes: Representing "The New Negro;" Another Modernism; Blues, Jazz, and the Performative Paradigm; The Cult of the Primitive; Africa: Inheritance and Seizure; and Jacob Lawrence's Toussaint L'Ouverture series. The visual arts from 1919 to 1938 included in the book suggest the extraordinary vibrancy of the time when Harlem was a metaphor for modernity. In spite of the importance of the Harlem Renaissance to early twentieth-century American culture and to the artistic climate of "Jazz Age" Paris and Weimar Berlin, few art exhibitions have been devoted exclusively to the subject. Rhapsodies in Black will be welcomed for its unique presentation of this creative time.
A Western/Historical Interracial Short Story In 1849, in the midst of the California Gold Rush, Tilly Jackson was a barmaid at the popular Pay Trail Saloon and Hotel. Tilly was content after six months working in the saloon, but she knew her circumstances were about to change for the worse. She could feel it. Before her luck turned, why shouldn't she experience what it was like for a man to make love to her? The handsome new patron with the seductive blue eyes seemed like the perfect gentleman to ask. Leo Samuels, a half white, half Native American outlaw, arrived in the town of Bodie, California to escape from the law and win big at poker. In The Pay Trail Saloon, the stunning dark-skinned barmaid caught his eye and quickly won his affection.
When Tilly is victim to a brutal attack, Leo vows to eliminate every person that dared to lay a hand on her, despite the danger. He never guessed that once he had Tilly in his hands, he'd never want to let her go.