A heartwarming wartime tale from the Nightingale Hospital Donna Douglas. Also available by Donna Douglas The Nightingale Series The Nightingale Girls The Nightingale Sisters The Nightingale Nurses Nightingales on Call A Nightingale ...
Author: Donna Douglas
Publisher: Random House
A HEARTWARMING WARTIME TALE FEATURING THE NURSES OF THE NIGHTINGALE HOSPITAL BY SUNDAY TIMES BESTSELLING AUTHOR DONNA DOUGLAS ________________________________________ FOR THE NIGHTINGALE NURSES, THE WEDDING BELLS ARE RINGING... East London, 1917. Anna is over the moon when her sweetheart Edward returns from the front line. As he recovers from injuries sustained in war, they make plans to be married. But the horrors of the trenches cast a long shadow. Caring for shell-shocked soldiers brings untold challenges for Grace, and her parents have very different dreams for her future. Will she have the strength to forge her own path? Meanwhile Dulcie has her sights firmly set on her own happy ending. Yet sometimes we find love where we least expect to. Each nurse has her own battle to fight but they must pull together to find true happiness.
East London: War rages on, but for the Nightingale nurses, wedding bells are ringing.
Author: Donna Douglas
East London: War rages on, but for the Nightingale nurses, wedding bells are ringing...Anna is over the moon when her sweetheart returns from the front line. As he recovers from his injuries, they make plans to be married, but the horrors of the trenches cast a long shadow. Caring for shell-shocked soldiers brings untold challenges for Grace, and her parents have very different dreams for her future. Meanwhile, Dulcie has her sights firmly set on her own happy ending. And yet sometimes we find love where we least expect to. Each of the nurses has her own battle to fight, but they must rally together if they're to find true happiness.
On the day John and Cindy were married, reporters on the press bus serenaded her with endless refrains of "Those Wedding Bells Are Breaking Up That Old Gang of Mine." When Reagan made a patriotic speech at the Alamo, asking his audience ...
Author: Robert Timberg
Publisher: Simon and Schuster
Presents the story of five top graduates of Annapolis who served heroically in Vietnam and rose to national prominence during the Reagan years
66 Noguchi had been writing short stories since 1901: “The Wedding Bell” had been published that November, ... to have been published—after “The Wedding Bell” and “The Carnation,” he found takers for “The Mountain Nightingale” and ...
Author: Edward Marx
Publisher: Botchan Books
Yone Noguchi: The Stream of Fate, by Edward Marx, is the first full-length biography of the pioneering international Japanese poet Yone Noguchi (1875-1947). Volume One, The Western Sea begins in the last year of Noguchi's life with his postwar effort to reconnect with his estranged son, the famous artist Isamu Noguchi. The story then takes up Noguchi's childhood and years abroad in America and England, until his return to Japan at the time of the Russo-Japanese War. The volume includes a lavish selection of over 200 illustrations and an introduction charting the dimensions of Noguchi's posthumous reputation.
... With Lush String Background "Nightingale" AND "Adios" MERCURY 70536 • 70536X45 I'M ALWAYS HEARING WEDDING BELLS I'M ALWAYS HEARING WEDDING BELLS.
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This is clearly not a wedding bell, nor a signal of danger or alarm, but the index of an ontological interpellation and the termination of ecstatic flight. After Keats, the cultural investment in the nightingale as the acme of poetic ...
Author: Steve McCaffery
Publisher: University of Alabama Press
The Darkness of the Present includes essays that collectively investigate the roles of anomaly and anachronism as they work to unsettle commonplace notions of the “contemporary” in the field of poetics. In the eleven essays of The Darkness of the Present, poet and critic Steve McCaffery argues that by approaching the past and the present as unified entities, the contemporary is made historical at the same time as the historical is made contemporary. McCaffery’s writings work against the urge to classify works by placing them in standard literary periods or disciplinary partitions. Instead, McCaffery offers a variety of insights into unusual and ingenious affiliations between poetic works that may have previously seemed distinctive. He questions the usual associations of originality and precedence. In the process, he repositions many texts within genealogies separate from the ones to which they are traditionally assigned. The chapters in The Darkness of the Present might seem to present an eclectic façade and can certainly be read independently. They are linked, however, by a common preoccupation reflected in the title of the book: the anomaly and the anachronism and the way their empirical emergence works to unsettle a steady notion of the “contemporary” or “new.”