With a raw and down-to-earth narration style reminiscent of English and American folk music, author Philip Dodd translates commonly encountered emotions and experiences of humanity into nimbly observant, environmentally urgent, and thoughtfully melancholy poems compiled in the book Last Flocks of the Geese.
It is 1982 in Southern California, and fourteen-year-old musical prodigy, Todd Williams, is experiencing typical coming of age confusion, conflict, and distress. The otherworldly additions to these experiences, however, are hardly typical.
In Sustainability at Work: Careers That Make a Difference, environmentalist Marilyn Waite provides ways to improve sustainability in the workplace on a small-scale level yet with large-scale effects, all within the length of 180 pages.
Through colloquial writing and an extensively constructed backdrop, Andrew Orange’s fantasy novel, The Game of VORs, depicts an oppressive imperial society while providing elements of our own world (past and present).
Through educated yet casual writing and an organized and easily accessible layout, Wayne Winterton’s non-fiction short story compilation, Stories from History’s Dust Bin: Volume I, provides readers with little-known tidbits of information and noteworthy events, and other unusual true-story episodes on various figures