While traveling around Europe with a group of witches, mediums, and magicians, Fran must contend with a time-travel counselor, a strange man who wants to steal her horse, an entire battlefield of warring Viking ghosts, and a vampire.
Destiny's not sure which is worse: working with Marcus, or trying to remember all the reasons she called it off with him. And when it becomes clear the case is an elaborate trap to avenge a millennia-old grudge, she finds herself caught between love and instinct - while the clock ticks down on an innocent victim's life.
Caitlyn Whelan is mortal. Worse, her father is the head of a CIA agency bent on hunting the undead. Still, Caitlyn knows that Carlos is the man for her, shape shifter or not. So she jumps at the chance when her sister offers her a job to work with him, determined to show Carlos their attraction is more than just animal magnetism. But danger lurks in the night, and their unleashed, untamed passion might just get them both killed
Christine is the story of Arnie Cunningham and his ’58 Plymouth Fury, Christine. Arnie, a painfully awkward ugly duckling who has never realized the destiny of that proverbial swan, has only one true friend, Dennis Guilder. But after purchasing Christine from Roland D. LeBay, an old, retired curmudgeon who lives on the outskirts of Libertyville, PA, Arnie and Dennis begin to grow apart. Arnie has been spending almost all his spare time restoring Christine, and seems to have time for no one and nothing else…until Leigh Cabot comes along. But Christine is his first love, and she won’t let anyone—anyone—come between them.
William Henry Giles Kingston (1814-1880), was a writer of tales for boys. He was born in London, but spent much of his youth in Oporto. His first book, The Circassian Chief, appeared in 1844. His first book for boys, Peter the Whaler, was published in 1851, and had such success that he retired from business and devoted himself entirely to the production of this kind of literature, in which his popularity was deservedly great; and during 30 years he wrote upwards of 130 tales, including Digby Heathcote (1860), The Three Midshipmen (1862), The Three Lieutenants (1874), The Three Commanders (1875) and In the Rocky Mountains (1878). He also conducted various papers, including The Colonist, and Colonial Magazine and East India Review. He was also interested in emigration, volunteering, and various philanthropic schemes. For services in negotiating a commercial treaty with Portugal he received a Portuguese knighthood, and for his literary labours a Government pension. --This text refers to the Paperback edition.
This novel brings you romantic thoughts that will make you happy. It does have some mystery and suspense but mostly the whole book is about the struggle Kane and Tyler's love for one another. The only thing that is annoying about the book is the romantic conflict the couple have after they have already given themselves to each other. Tyler "feels" like a serious relation won't happen even though she loves him and Kane doesn't push Tyler to love him because he is so scared in losing her.
Originally published in 1898. This volume from the Cornell University Library's print collections was scanned on an APT BookScan and converted to JPG 2000 format by Kirtas Technologies. All titles scanned cover to cover and pages may include marks, notations and other marginalia present in the original volume.