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In Paris, a past life promises a second chance at love. Straitlaced marriage therapist Claudia Davis had a plan — and it definitely did not involve getting pregnant from a one-night stand or falling for a gorgeous French actor. Could her life possibly get any more complicated?In a word: oui!When Claudia takes a tumble in her grandmother's San Diego dance studio, she awakens to her past life in 1950s Paris in the body of Ruby Kerrigan, the glamorous star of a risqué cabaret — and the number one suspect in a gruesome murder investigation. With the police hot on her trail and a handsome French doctor lighting a fire in her sinfully beautiful new body, Claudia has just five days to unmask the true killer and clear Ruby's name. But to do so she must make an impossible choice, one that will change the course of both of her lives forever.
Download for FREE with Kindle Unlimited This is a 26000 words CLEAN stand-alone story with an HEA, so no cliff-hangers! Soren Freeman isn't crazy, but everybody thinks he is. He was a time traveler early in life, but now he's simply a man who has spent a lot of time in a home for the mentally disabled. That is until a new psychiatrist, Dr. Josephine Lane does something that no one has ever done before. She believes him. As a result, he takes her on a journey by telling her of the time he spent in Paris in 1810. He fell in love with a wealthy heiress, but made the greatest mistake of his life by letting her slip through his fingers. Dr. Lane listens to his story with increasing interest, further convinced by the items from the past he willingly provides for her. When she finds out that his grief over this woman has prevented him from time traveling for twenty years, she encourages him to relearn the skill...and to take her along for the ride. ----------------------------------------------------------EXCERPT FROM BOOKAnd as he was soon to find, the most beautiful woman he had ever seen was also in Paris in 1810, so maybe everything had degraded aesthetically over time. He met Lorelai at a ball on his twenty fifth birthday. He never stood up and danced a single time that night. He watched from his chair as gentleman fell all over each other for a chance to dance with her. But he did not ask. He watched as she humored each and every one of them. He could tell who her mother was by the pleased look on the old dowager's face. Her daughter was making quite an impression. And as the night wore on, she noticed him too. She saw the peculiar man who could not take his eyes off her, but would not ask her to dance. She made eye contact with him a number of times, inviting him to request the next dance. But he never did. He just looked on. She could not help but notice that the man did not carry himself exactly correctly. He was slouched in his chair, and crossed his legs in an unmanly fashion. In fact, he did not seem to have any of the social graces of his contemporaries. It was as if he were from an entirely different time, but did not care. He cared only to watch her as she danced. AUTHOR'S NOTE: This is a stand-alone story with an HEA, so no cliff-hangers! Story contains mature themes and language, and is intended for 18+ readers only. TAGS:time travel romance historical books wife fiction handboook scottish historical romance time travel history historical fiction erotica books mysteries short stories erotic collections romance mystery highlander historical romance series desire highland romantic mystery books soldier sport wealthy nobility
When Jillian Chambord s twin sister is abducted from a luxury train traveling through the Alps, not even the threat of losing her coveted position at "The Washington Daily" can stop this hard-hitting reporter from hopping on the next flight to France. But soon after boarding a midnight train in the Alps with Samuel Kelly the lead investigator and sexy former CIA agent whom Jillian once dated and has sworn off forever she learns that this train has taken them back in time to 1937, to a night when another young woman was abducted from the same Orient Express train. Given a chance to save both women, neither Jillian or Samuel are prepared for what they discover on the train that night, for the sparks that fly between them...or for what they ll have to do to keep each other alive. "
A pilgrimage to Jerusalem with her mistress has left the maid Radegunde determined to live every moment to the fullest. She dreads the return to routine and her inevitable marriage to a reliable man, so convinces the warrior Duncan to make merry with her while their respective masters linger in Paris. Dancing and singing are not the sole revels in Radegunde’s plans, for she means to taste passion with this man who snared her attention in Venice. Duncan is convinced his own heart is lost forever, but Radegunde’s allure cannot be denied. When he surrenders to her seduction, Duncan suggests a handfast, knowing that even this honor is far less than she deserves. Radegunde, however, is not interested in half-measures, and resolves to win Duncan’s love, no matter what the cost. Will she succeed in her quest? Or will their paths part forever, and do as much too soon?
A Perverse Romance is a satirical tale of artist Hephzibah Brown who is persuaded by Cedric the Imp of Perversity to follow him to the recently independent Ghana, following with the temptation that they will compose a tourist book for him to write and for her to illustrate. She does follow, but knowing his unreliability, she changes it to a book about tourists—one a pragmatist and the other an idealist. And more than this, her tourist will be a woman. The novel becomes an examination of real life being a form of transience. How I use satire: Satire is the uncomfortable life of being, disturbs but draws to our notice the human capacity of doubling our subjective thinking. This is a philosophical impact, which philosopher Thomas Nagel brought to my attention in Mind and Cosmos (materialism), “Subtracts from the physical world as its major object is everything mental—consciousness—meaning intention or purpose.” It is the absence known, but ignored too hard. Subjectivity becomes fictive but remains to challenge through satire.
From ballet to burlesque, from the frontier jig to the jitterbug, Americans have always loved watching dance, whether in grand ballrooms, on Mississippi riverboats, or in the streets. Dance and American Art is an innovative look at the elusive, evocative nature of dance and the American visual artists who captured it through their paintings, sculpture, photography, and prints from the early nineteenth century through the mid-twentieth century. The scores of artists discussed include many icons of American art: Winslow Homer, George Caleb Bingham, Mary Cassatt, James McNeill Whistler, Alexander Calder, Joseph Cornell, Edward Steichen, David Smith, and others. As a subject for visual artists, dance has given new meaning to America’s perennial myths, cherished identities, and most powerful dreams. Their portrayals of dance and dancers, from the anonymous to the famous—Anna Pavlova, Isadora Duncan, Loïe Fuller, Josephine Baker, Martha Graham—have testified to the enduring importance of spatial organization, physical pattern, and rhythmic motion in creating aesthetic form. Through extensive research, sparkling prose, and beautiful color reproductions, art historian Sharyn R. Udall draws attention to the ways that artists’ portrayals of dance have defined the visual character of the modern world and have embodied culturally specific ideas about order and meaning, about the human body, and about the diverse fusions that comprise American culture.