Voyage of the Redeemed tells the story of Noah's call to build the Ark, and the opposition he and his family endured in a world riddled with depravity. Interwoven in the historical facts of the tale is plenty of intrigue, treachery and romance. The story culminates with the Great Flood and how the family of eight miraculously survived it.
Stephanie is adjusting to the normal student life of living in halls and going to lectures. At the sports clubs she even gets the attention of the mysterious and seemingly dangerous Fraser. It all seems to be going well, yet strange things are starting to happen. People are being attacked around the campus and Fraser keeps on appearing when she least expects him. Can Stephanie figure out what is going on in her new life? Does she really want to know? It could be more danger than she can handle.
Ruth David did not have a very good start in life, her father left the family before she was born and her brother who was four years older ran away from home when he was eleven to live with the family of a friend. Ruth was left in the care of her abusive mother and her only respite from her spitefulness was when she attended school, but even there she was subjected to ridicule as her clothes were shabby and she was a very shy child with low self-esteem.
It is the summer of 1944. For eight-year-old Jack Donaldson and his friends living to the East of London a new danger has emerged. Doodlebugs have created the extra hazard. Nevertheless the bomb sites created by these rockets provide the excitement of more places that eventually can be explored. There are also the American convoys to be intercepted and perhaps a stick of chewing gum to be gained. However, one Doodlebug brings tragedy to the road where Jack lives. Some houses are destroyed. Others just have doors to be repaired and windows to be replaced.
The Cleveland Way is one of Britain’s oldest long distance walks. The 100 mile route starts in Helmsley skirting the western edge of the North York Moors National Park. On reaching the coastal town of Saltburn-by-the-Sea, at its northern extremity, the path turns south-east and then goes down the coastal section of the National Park, finishing up at Filey.
Littered with concepts that are contradictory to the traditional view, Welcome to Purgatory is a clever and unusual story that turns our accepted perception of Heaven and Hell on its head - not all in Heaven is good and not all in Hell is bad. Super-sexy Lucifer, Lord of the Lower Domain (Hell) and Purgatory (neutral ground), is by no means perfect but his heart is in the right place and he will never turn his back on those that care for him. He finds himself in a desperate struggle to stop his mother destroying everything in her quest to punish him for not toeing her line.
This autobiography traces the journey of an ordinary teacher from her childhood to retirement. It tells of the influences which have impacted on her development as a teacher and as a person. It shares anecdotes and describes events which have coloured her life and confirmed her vocation. In a thirty five year career which begins with teaching biology in a small secondary school and progresses to headships in two junior schools this teacher deals with inspiring and challenging children and adults in both amusing and gut-wrenching situations.
Set against a background of real events. Kuri and Keigi are brothers living with their assumed parents in a small fishing village. Compared to many in 1180 Japan their lifestyle is idyllic, with plenty of food, healthy work and beautiful girls. However, the arrival of Minamoto samurai change their lives forever. Kuri is taken away and Keigi is left as a unknowing decoy for the Taira, the Minamoto's sworn enemies, who arrive shortly after.
Many people sleep-walk through life without ever finding real meaning, purpose and fulfilment. In this thought-provoking and highly inspirational book, Dianne Sealy-Skerritt explains how we can all live the life we were created to live by listening, hearing and responding with obedience to God’s call. The book’s underlying premise is that God’s call is universal – it is not reserved for a privileged few.
Much has been recorded over the years about cinema and its golden years, but what of the temples in which this entertainment phenomenon took place – the cinemas. How did they emerge and why?
This book attempts to illustrate this, taking an average manufacturing town and describing the rise – and fall – of its cinemas over the period of one hundred years.