Book by Phillips, Larissa
Do you remember your first time? People tend to remember the moment they first heard The Rush Limbaugh Show on the radio. For Zev Chafets, it was in a car in Detroit, driving down Woodward Avenue. Limbaugh's braggadocio, the outrageous satire, the slaughtering of liberal sacred cows performed with the verve of a rock-n-roll DJ-it seemed fresh, funny and completely subversive. "They're never going to let this guy stay on the air," he thought. Almost two decades later Chafets met Rush for the first time, at Limbaugh's rarely visited "Southern Command." They spent hours together talking on the record about politics, sports, music, show business, religion and modern American history. Rush opened his home and his world, introducing Chafets to his family, closest friends, even his psychologist. The result was an acclaimed cover-story profile of Limbaugh in The New York Times Magazine. But there was much more to say, especially after Limbaugh became Public Enemy Number One of the Obama Administration. At first Limbaugh resisted the idea of a full-length portrait, but he eventually invited Chafets back to Florida and exchanged more than a hundred emails full of his personal history, thoughts, fears and ambitions. What has emerged is an uniquely personal look at the man who is not only the most popular voice on the radio, but the leader of the conservative movement and one of the most influential figures in the Republican Party. While Limbaugh's public persona is instantly recognizable, his background and private life are often misunderstood. Even devoted Dittoheads will find there's a lot they don't know about the self-described "harm little fuzzball" who has, over the years, taken on the giants of the mainstream media and the Democratic Party-from Bill and Hillary Clinton to Barack Obama-with "half his brain tied behind his back, just to make it fair." Chafets paints a compelling portrait of Limbaugh as a master entertainer, a public intellectual, a political force, and a fascinating man.
The food critic… Miranda Storme never expected to see Gavin Luciano again. Three years ago, they had an intense affair—and then he bolted. Now he’s back, and Miranda has the pleasure of a little payback: a scathing review of his restaurant. Revenge is a dish best served the first chance you get… And the restaurateur… With three months to make his family’s struggling Italian restaurant successful, a bad review is Gavin’s worst nightmare. But this isn’t just about the meal. He's finally realized what he left behind and is determined to spend the next eight weeks proving himself to her in the kitchen…and in the bedroom! This is one dish she won’t be able to refuse...
This book is a tribute to cats everywhere and a gift to their owners who love them unconditionally.
For centuries, the domestic cat has been a source of curiosity, mystery and wonder for cat lovers all over the world. In fact, it is this enigmatic quality that irresistibly attracts us to these captivating, elusive creatures. In The Cat Lover’s Treasury, Charlotte Gerlings reaches back in time to compile this stunning collection of quotations, poems, proverbs and legends, inspired by the antics of our feline friends. It is strangely comforting to find that some of the most influential figures in history regarded the domestic cat as being as lovable and mystifying as we do today. Beautifully illustrated, this charming and witty book will delight and enchant cat lovers of all ages, and will make you fall in love with your purring pet all over again.
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Grantville Gazette 73's theme could be returning characters. First up are Blaise Pascal and Logan Sebastian, in Tim Roesch's "Chaffing." Next, the Elzevirs have plans in Anne Keener's "A Printer's Dream." And Fast as Lightning in the Sky is back in "Blood Brothers," by Eric S. Brown and Robert E.
Waters. Philip Fröhlich is still trying to get published in David Carrico's "Letters From Gronow, Episode Four," and the consortium continues working on guns in "SMC, Part Three," by Mike Watson. Next up are three non-fiction articles: Iver P. Cooper's "Fair or Foul, Part 2, Observing Pressure and Wind," Walter H. Hunt's "Freemasonry in the World of 1632," and Jack Carroll's "1636: Land Radio Communication in Europe." Kristine Kathryn Rusch's Notes From the Buffer Zone column is "The Shifting World Order." Ni-T'o, T'cumu, Gonzalo, Nate, and the Raven Priestess are back, in Garrett W. Vance's Time Spike story "First Cavalry of the Cretaceous, Part Five: Charge!" Finally, in the Universe annex, Edward M. Lerner follows up his previous story "The Company Man," with "The Company Dick."