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Beck, Michielle DJ
Sorry, I Thought I Loved You - Help and Healing for Co-Dependency, Relationship Addiction, and Related Conditions    
As a codependent relationship addict, the author struggled through her childhood and early adult life. After a first marriage at seventeen and a fifth divorce at thirty-four she had truly reached rock bottom. Finally putting a name on her condition brought her the courage to find the right way to regain her life and the desire to help others who were suffering the same or a similar fate. With this work she brings her raw, emotional tale to the reader and pairs it with information from a professional in the field to show how anyone struggling as she has struggled can recover, reclaim life, and move forward in health, happiness, peace, and immeasurable joy.




Farhangi, Neshia Brathwaite

Fatherless Children of War     From the North Atlantic Naval War in 1941 until the current war in Iraq, more than 500,000 U.S. soldiers have lost their lives in battle.  How many of those soldiers had children…children who are now fatherless?  Fatherless Children of War is a gripping first-hand account of the enduring consequences of war as told by the children whose lives were forever changed the day their fathers fell.  The book gives voice to these surviving "casualties of war," who until now have been faceless and forgotten...and now have new hope for the future.




Herda, D. J.

Big-Bang Baby Boomer Electric Shock Sex Machine: How three women changed the face of literature and reinvented the world     France’s Sidonie-Gabrielle Colette fights the Battle for Sexual Rights as New York’s Dorothy Parker confronts her own emerging sexuality during her quest for truth, justice, and a new American Way of life.  Along the way, Anais Nin, resting in the wings with her recently acquired sexual gauntlet, batters literature into a new Sexual Revelation—each remarkable woman influenced by the successes and the failures, the joys and the heartbreaks of the others.


Ghosts at the Round Table: A Telling Alliance--
Sacco and Vanzetti at the Gonk
Dorothy Parker is the most unlikely of radicals.  But the author who pens “Men don’t make passes / at girls who wear glasses” has much more on her mind than clever witticisms when she lobbies fellow Round Tablers to the defense of accused killers Sacco and Vanzetti.  For more than six years, she carries the banner against America’s paranoia and disgrace.  In the end, it is Parker—and not two Italian-born anarchist immigrants—who pays the greatest price of all for her integrity.



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