Draco Malfoy turns himself in after a very successful career as a Death Eater, then enlists Harry and Hermione to help him in a scheme to bring down the Dark Lord. DHr.
A story of forgiveness. Chapters: 37 - Words: 201,007
Herbie is about to enter his senior year of high school and his days are packed with football, cross-country, and the pursuit of a potential girlfriend. Herbie is nothing short of an exceptional teenager, but he is also a prime conduit for ghostly energy. And Herbie's brother, who died ten years ago, is desperately trying to make contact. His brother Frank is a soul trapped without a body, and Herbie may be Frank's only way to get free. Frank has been trying to talk to Herbie for years-watching, waiting, reaching out to Herbie in his dreams. Finally, he is moving closer to meaningful contact. At long last, Herbie is becoming aware of his brother's presence.
A new virus has spread to every continent, too virulent to contain. It ravages society. Only one man seems to be immune.
Mel, a worker at the department of health notices that he's becoming increasingly resistant to any injury or illness.
He fears he'll be forced to watch his wife and kids die of this horrible disease. Then another shows up. A man promising a cure. But something doesn't seem right. And the world continues to die.
Beautifully designed, this journal is lined with pastel ink and features insightful quotes from Stormie's "Power of a Praying Wife "(350,000 copies sold) and "Power of a Praying Parent "(465,000 copies sold)," "Bound with Satin ribbon.
"Ol' Three-Paw" has a price on his head bigger than most outlaws. But this "outlaw" is a killer grizzly so murderous that he makes the James Gang look like the Salvation Army. The Gunsmith joins the hunt for the reward money.
But before Clint Adams can catch "Ol' Three-Paw" he has to tame Lacy Blake, a dark-haired lady who will hunt anyone or anything for the right price—and considers herself a match for any man!
Alternate Cover Edition of ASIN: B00BPXHM1G First in the Barry Philpot series of novellas featuring the exploits of an explorer and adventurer who chases legends, mysteries and lost people in remote and dangerous places. When Barry’s latest client demands that he find her father missing in the Amazon jungle, Barry has no idea he is about to risk his life searching for a lost tribe, a city of gold and a mystery older than time. When Barry Philpot sets out to find Laney Clinden’s naturalist father lost in the Amazon jungle, he does so with reluctance. The area where Professor Clinden has disappeared is remote and largely unexplored. The fact that Laney insists on accompanying Barry and his colleague, Dr Elgar Finch, means extra responsibility on a trip already fraught with a fair amount of danger. Worst of all, Laney Clinden is feisty, forthright, independent-minded and drop-dead gorgeous. Barry falls into a love/hate relationship with her that scrambles his mind and almost scuppers the trip. What he doesn’t expect from his client is duplicity. Searching for a famous naturalist who disappeared while investigating the Diamond-Toe frog is one thing, but finding yourself following the footsteps of many dead men before you on the trail of one of the world’s oldest mysteries, is another. Each story in this series of romantic mystery adventures with touches of fantasy and sci-fi, is complete at a maximum 30,000 words for easy mobile reading.
How do scientists persuade colleagues from diverse fields to cross the disciplinary divide, risking their careers in new interdisciplinary research programs? Why do some attempts to inspire such research win widespread acclaim and support, while others do not? In Shaping Science with Rhetoric, Leah Ceccarelli addresses such questions through close readings of three scientific monographs in their historical contexts—Theodosius Dobzhansky's Genetics and the Origin of Species (1937), which inspired the "modern synthesis" of evolutionary biology; Erwin Schrödinger's What Is Life? (1944), which catalyzed the field of molecular biology; and Edward O. Wilson's Consilience (1998), a so far not entirely successful attempt to unite the social and biological sciences. She examines the rhetorical strategies used in each book and evaluates which worked best, based on the reviews and scientific papers that followed in their wake. Ceccarelli's work will be important for anyone interested in how interdisciplinary fields are formed, from historians and rhetoricians of science to scientists themselves.