Women’s Fiction

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People in the entertainment business realize their lives rotate between being overwhelmed with work or the silent lull in-between jobs. That is the situation for Margot and Max.

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“. . . that was all hindsight, and hindsight wasn’t just twenty-twenty.  
Hindsight wrapped everything in sunshine.   It got in your eyes and

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Maeve Connelly has spent most of her mid-twenties drifting through life, unsure of what it has to offer beyond her collection of funky knee socks and her beloved bird, Oliver.

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“I wondered what he knew about the family; what he didn’t know. What family he lived in. My mind wandered around.”

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Todd Johnson’s debut novel is not to be missed. This tale of five ordinary southern women will touch the reader’s heart. Set in a nursing home in rural Johnston County, N.

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High Noon, written by the New York Times bestselling author, Nora Roberts, offers her wide readership a riveting suspense story about Police Lieutenant Phoebe MacNamara’s dangerou

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Mary Gooch has heard the comment so many times.

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The relationship of siblings is an ever complicated and constantly evolving process. It can hold a family together like glue or even tear it apart leaving a huge gaping hole.

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Right from the start, you know what's going to happen. The short paragraph on the back cover gives the ending away without saying it.

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In this first novel, Liza Campbell takes on some fairly heavyweight themes, from the creative process to contemplations on death, and sets herself the challenge of exploring them through the narrow

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The Island, Hilderbrand’s ninth novel, takes place on tiny private Tuckernuck Island, meshing with Nantucket, the setting of her previous books.

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“The sins of a family always fall on the daughter.”
—P. F. Sloan

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