An entertaining and informative tale woven from the common soldier’s view of battle, often graphic in descriptions of combat, and delving deep into soldier comradeship and friendship, best selling author Phillip Bryant tells a compelling story of two armies clashing along the banks of the Tennessee River..
Pittsburg Landing was a place at peace – one that never expected to be the site for one of the bloodiest battles of the Civil War. Peace is shattered as Confederate and Federal troops meet on the fields and farms surrounding a tiny Methodist church. In the midst of death and destruction, friendships form as four soldiers struggle to survive the battle.
Being a child of cinnamon color , Kimberly is left out of many activities by her classmates. When her teacher notices this, she uses the metaphor of the many flavors of ice cream to explain that we may all be different on the outside but are made of the same ingredient on the inside – sweetness.
Adriane Darcy was practically raised in her father’s newspaper offices. She can’t imagine life without the clatter of the press and the push to be first to write the news that matters. Their Tribune is the leading paper in Louisville in 1855. Then Blake Garrett, a brash young editor from the North with a controversial new style of reporting, takes over failing competitor the Herald, and the battle for readers gets fierce…
How Science and the Bible Agree. Are science and religion hopelessly at odds with one another in their view of truth? Not if you read physicist Michael Guillen’s new book on truth, which shows that the two sources of truth, scientific and religious, are not opposed but in surprising agreement.
“The reader gets an inside view of some of the antics of these literary greats. Dikkon’s journey to Christianity is a fascinating one, full of struggles including a failed marriage, a Down Syndrome child, and guilt over a young girl’s death. But his is a journey that ends with joy as both he and his wife and two of their four children answer yes to four questions and become Christians. This is a great read on so many levels.” by Mary Langer Thompson