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An everyday Whodunnit? Did he do it reader?Flash fiction.

What if the things aren't what we think? Why is red called red, and blue called blue? A child's book of why's and wonderment as told in pictures and rhymes.

Lee Hoyle - philosopher, man on the street or genius? Perhaps after reading this book you will make your own mind up. Unedited from his original manuscripts, this eBook contains a large number of 'mini articles' with Lee's thoughts on everything from films to planets, cranes to drugs and almost everything inbetween. This book will almost certainly reduce you to tears - some of sadness, and some of laughter. Not always factually correct, but certainly entertaining, this book is not one for the faint-hearted. Lee's writing style has been described as a cross between that of Jeremy Clarkson and Hunter S Thompson.

Questionable Deeds
One random night in 2004, Michael Burge's long-term partner, choreographer Jonathan Rosten, died suddenly while rehearsing a show. In the midst of the ensuing grief, Jono's relatives started the secret and devastating process of disenfranchising Michael from his position as Jono's next of kin. With his name removed from Jono's death certificate, Michael found himself unable to wrap-up his de-facto partner's affairs; in a legal, ethical and financial 'David and Goliath' battle that was none of his making. Exiled from his own life, facing grief, depression and suicidal thoughts, Michael eventually found the courage to fight back. Along the way he came face-to-face with his own demons, and those of the generation that faced HIV/AIDS and the ensuing legislative no-man's land which saw many de-facto couples disenfranchised by homophobic families. Through asserting his right to grieve the loss of his partner, not only personally, but on a public and legislative level, Michael's story offers a rarely heard, surprising and honest voice for all Australians dealing with loss. Set against a country coming to terms with the human rights and responsibilities of same-sex equality, Questionable Deeds offers one man's argument for marriage equality and why it's a no-brainer for any 21st century nation.

Unanswered Questions
Unanswered Questions is a romantic fiction that depicts the modern-day scenario of love stories. The present generation just rush into relationships with a motto to get committed. After a certain time, they regret being into the wrong relationship. Relationships have become the trial rooms. We tend to fall in and out of love too fast that we just don't feel love anymore. Unanswered Questions highlights one such story. Swastik, Karuna and Saanjh are the main characters of the story. Friends, best friends, and lovers were three different terms earlier. Today there is very thin line among these three. People hop according to their choices and needs. Well, this is a matter of choice but today we are missing out on experiencing the purest feeling. Love is much more than just "I love you." Moving on is okay but when you really fall for the one you would not be able to move on, no matter how hard you try. Love needs to be felt but the people are trying to impose and cage love. Find the answers within yourself. With Unanswered Questions, you will know that true love never fades away and the forced relationship can never stay the same.

Perilous Question
Antonia Fraser's Perilous Question is a dazzling re-creation of the tempestuous two-year period in Britain's history leading up to the passing of the Great Reform Bill in 1832, a narrative which at times reads like a political thriller. The era, beginning with the accession of William IV, is evoked in the novels of Trollope and Thackeray, and described by the young Charles Dickens as a cub reporter. It is lit with notable characters. The reforming heroes are the Whig aristocrats led by Lord Grey, members of the richest and most landed cabinet in history yet determined to bring liberty, which would whittle away their own power, to the country. The all-too-conservative opposition was headed by the Duke of Wellington, supported by the intransigent Queen Adelaide, with hereditary memories of the French Revolution. Finally, there were revolutionaries, like William Cobbett, the author of Rural Rides, the radical tailor Francis Place, and Thomas Attwood of Birmingham, the charismatic orator. The contest often grew violent. There were urban riots put down by soldiers and agricultural riots led by the mythical Captain Swing. The underlying grievance was the fate of the many disfranchised people. They were ignored by a medieval system of electoral representation that gave, for example, no votes to those who lived in the new industrial cities of Manchester, Leeds, Sheffield, and Birmingham, while allocating two parliamentary representatives to a village long since fallen into the sea and, most notoriously, Old Sarum, a green mound in a field. Lord John Russell, a Whig minister, said long afterwards that it was the only period when he genuinely felt popular revolution threatened the country. The Duke of Wellington declared intractably in November 1830 that The beginning of reform is the beginning of revolution." So it seemed that disaster must fall on the British Parliament, or the monarchy, or both. The question was: Could a rotten system reform itself in time? On June 7, 1832,

Questioning Schenkerism
During the past fifty years Schenkerian theory has been adopted as the main method for analysing tonal music. This book questions the value of Schenker's tonal analysis for musical description and interpretation, and discusses its relations to generative theory and implicational analysis - taking into account its links with linguistic syntax and the perception of tonal closure. It is observed how auxiliary theoretical concepts transform the music so as to pave the way for preordained tonal structures. Alternative readings of the music examples are provided.

I ask too many questions.I've heard this all my life. So many questions, such peculiar ones, and where on earth do you get them from? Too many questions and too often. So often, in fact, that eventually they no longer heard them. In the end, they grew so tired of them, so deaf to them that I no longer bothered to ask them aloud. But I still ask them. Silently. Can't help but. They still bubble up from I don't know where, thirsty for answers, yanking my skirts and looking up at me with saucer-sized eyes, wondering why? why? why?Yes, still as many as ever. But I keep them to myself these days. If only the world made sense, then, I'm sure, I would not be so short of answers. Here's one that I got answered the other day: Was I an accident? (Mom is only seventeen years older than I, which made me wonder).Dad said (surprised I'd have to ask), "What do you think? Of course you were."Well, thanks a lot Dad. The world makes sense to them. Or so they say. It especially makes sense to Grandma who prays every night in her little cupboard of a room so loudly that she keeps them up, tossing and turning and swearing, Mom and Dad, two doors away. I sleep through it, though, because for a year or so when I was little and Grandma had her own place I lived with her and got acclimated to her screaming in the same room while I was sleeping on her Victorian chaise longue-just a few feet away from her, on her knees, eyes on that Jesus portrait above her bed with the straw-filled mattress-the little chaise longue which was just the right size for me: I could stretch and still not stick my feet out over the edge, and I slept quite well, thank you, while my mom and my dad were away in the big city (where the Devil made his headquarters according to Grandma) taking care of a little mishap mom had had with some man other than Dad, a little mishap that I didn't find out about until much, much later in the form of a suddenly surfacing half-brother. Full-brother, as it turned out once some blood test

Questions of Travel
Poet and novelist Lavinia Greenlaw's poetic reflections on William Morris's Icelandic Journal, one of the overlooked masterpieces of travel literatureThe great Victorian designer and decorative artist William Morris was fascinated by Iceland and wrote a book documenting his travels there. He gets caught up with questions of travel, noting his reaction to the idea of leaving or arriving, to hurry and delay, what it means to dread a place you've never been to or to encounter the actuality of a long-held vision. He is sensitive to the emotional landscape of his band of travelers and, above all, continuously analyzing and fixing this "most romantic of all deserts."Lavinia Greenlaw follows in his footsteps, and interposes his prose with her own "questions of travel." The result is a new and composite work that brilliantly explores our conflicted reasons for not staying at home.

La Question brûlante
La Question brûlante

Unanswered Questions
An empire demolished, a family destroyed. From the memories of one of fi ve siblings.

Ten Questions With
This eBook is a collection of candid and insightful interviews with over 40 Christian Independent Authors.

Disputed Questions
Thomas Merton (1915-68) is the most admired of all American Catholic writers. His journals have recently been published to wide acclaim.

Questioning Evagelism
Gold Medallion finalist author, Randy Newman, takes a revolutionary look at sharing Christ with unbelievers by using the probing, provocative, and penetrating method Jesus used to engage others in personal dialogue and caring interaction.

Question Of Comfort
Question Of Comfort by Les Collins.

The Infinite Question
The Infinite Question

Romantic Questions
Ask the outrageous, the sweet and the profound! From future dreams and past loves to sex, work and family life, this book of questions will reveal the innermost secrets, thoughts and desires of you and your love.

The Fateful Question
Tasked with going around campus and propositioning strangers for extra credit in her psychology class, Amanda is more surprised by her own reaction than a girl actually agreeing to the question when she takes the shy, dark-haired beauty, Leah, to an empty classroom to carry out her promise of a quickie. Contains explicit lesbian content.

Funny Questions
Funny Questions. What has 4 legs but cannot walk? A Chair! Have you ever seen an elephant hiding behind a sofa? English books for kids, children's books in English.

The Christmas Question
I wanted to put God back into children's lives through story books. Children are our future. Without God there is no future.
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