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Showing 87,476 through 87,500 of 146,524 results

I Got a Name

by Ingrid Croce Jimmy Rock

Jim Croce, singer-songwriter of the #1 hitsBad Bad Leroy BrownandTime in a Bottle, was at the height of his career when his life was cut short in a plane crash while on tour. Just 30 years old on September 20, 1973, Jim was revered by an adoring audience for his gentle melodies and everyman demeanor. Now, for the first time, this memoir reveals the man behind the denim jackets and signature mustache, a hard-working, wry charmer who was also beset with exhaustion at the sheer magnitude of his own success. I Got a Name, told with full access to everyone who knew and loved Jim Croce, is at once a revealing portrait of a great artist and a moving love story.

I Got You, Babe

by Jane Graves

She picked the wrong man . . . On the run for a robbery she didn't commit, Renee Esterhaus is stuck in the middle of Texas with a broken car and a sadistic bounty hunter hot on her trail. Desperate for a way out, Renee decides to make a promise she never intends to keep-offer the first man she meets a night of unforgettable pleasure in return for a ride. A night to remember, all right, since the handsome guy turns out to be a cop with a pair of handcuffs and zero tolerance for sweet-talking criminals. . . . only to find Mr. Right. John DeMarco was supposed to be on vacation, far away from the lowlifes he endured on a daily basis. Even with his guard down, he doesn't expect to be duped-especially by a beautiful blonde con artist whose claims of innocence and tempting curves are nearly impossible to resist. Renee is not a woman he can trust . . . so why does he feel himself falling in love?

I Grew Up Little: Finding Hope in a Big God

by Patsy Clairmont

A REBELLIOUS TEENAGER. HIGH SCHOOL DROPOUT. BRIDE AT SEVENTEEN AND A MOTHER AT TWENTY. Soon she became a terrified victim of agoraphobia--a prisoner shackled by fear in her own home. Lost in the shadowy darkness of depression, there was little hope for this woman to reemerge into the light, much less excel at life. But reemerge she did. Excel she has. And how! Standing five feet even, popular speaker, author, and humorist Patsy Clairmont laughingly says, "I grew up little." But this petite body houses a gigantic, courageous heart. And this amazing little woman evokes gales of laughter and joy from hundreds of thousands of women every year as she literally dominates the massive stages at Women of Faith® conferences. How did she do it? How did she conquer her suffocating fears and find her way back to the freedom of winged hope? This delightfully written autobiography reveals Patsy's greatest struggles, her biggest failures, and the secret to her ultimate triumphs. An incredible story of overwhelming fear meeting overcoming faith, this is the autobiography of a little lady, who found hope in a big God.

I Had a Hammer

by Hank Aaron

The man who shattered Babe Ruth's lifetime home run record, Henry "Hammering Hank" Aaron left his indelible mark on professional baseball and the world. But the world also left its mark on him. I Had a Hammer is much more than the intimate autobiography of one of the greatest names in pro sports-it is a fascinating social history of twentieth-century America. With courage and candor, Aaron recalls his struggles and triumphs in an atmosphere of virulent racism. He relives the breathtaking moment when, in the heat of hatred and controversy, he hit his 715th home run to break Ruth's cherished record-an accomplishment for which Aaron received more than 900,000 letters, many of them vicious and racially charged. And his story continues through the remainder of his milestone-setting, barrier-smashing career as a player and, later, Atlanta Braves executive--offering an eye-opening and unforgettable portrait of an incomparable athlete, his sport, his epoch, and his world.

I Had Seen Castles

by Cynthia Rylant

John Dante is seventeen when the Japanese bomb Pearl Harbor, and he wants to fight for his country. Then he falls in love with Ginny Burton, who is against all war, and his beliefs are suddenly and unexpectedly questioned. But rather than be judged a traitor or a coward, he enlists. Rylant's story is heartbreaking in its honesty; her controlled, elegant prose lends poignancy to the story's emotional depth. A love story, a coming-of-age tale, a book with a passionate anti-war message, I Had Seen Castles is not to be missed.--Publishers Weekly

"I Had To Run Away": The Imprisonment of Women and Girls for "Moral Crimes" in Afghanistan

by Human Rights Watch

This 120-page report is based on 58 interviews conducted in three prisons and three juvenile detention facilities with women and girls accused of "moral crimes." Almost all girls in juvenile detention in Afghanistan had been arrested for "moral crimes," while about half of women in Afghan prisons were arrested on these charges. These "crimes" usually involve flight from unlawful forced marriage or domestic violence. Some women and girls have been convicted of zina, sex outside of marriage, after being raped or forced into prostitution. The fall of the Taliban government in 2001 promised a new era of women's rights. Significant improvements have occurred in education, maternal mortality, employment, and the role of women in public life and governance. Yet the imprisonment of women and girls for "moral crimes" is just one sign of the difficult present and worrying future faced by Afghan women and girls as the international community moves to decrease substantially its commitments in Afghanistan.

I Had to Say Something

by Mike Jones Sam Gallegos

This is the story of the sexual relationship between Michael Forest Jones, a Denver man who worked as an escort, and the Reverend Ted Haggard, founder and pastor of the New Life Church of Colorado Springs.As a rule, Mike never delved into the personal lives of his clients. He entertained celebrities, clergyman, politicians, pro-football players, and just regular guys. In 2003, a man named "Art" called Mike to set up an appointment. For almost three years, Art came to see him at least once a month. It was simply a business relationship for Mike, yet he sensed that for Art, it was more. Like many clients who were closeted, Art revealed his vulnerabilities as he struggled to deny his true desire for sexual contact and affection with a man.One day, while working out at his gym, Mike recognized "Art" preaching hate on a religious cable channel. He soon discovered that Art was actually the Reverend Ted Haggard, who, as President of the National Association of Evangelicals, influenced the daily lives of millions of believers, condemning homosexuality and advocating virulently against gay rights and same-sex unions. On November 1, 2006, Mike made public his relationship with Ted Haggard. Within days, Haggard resigned from all his positions of power, admitting to a "sexual immorality" that shook the evangelical world, right before Election Day 2006. Once Haggard was outed, Mike's clients stopped calling. He had effectively put himself out of business and put himself at risk of being trivialized and dismissed, as sex workers often are. It was Mike's courage and strength of conscience that ultimately led him to come forward about the hypocrisy of Haggard's life. Here is the disarming story of how one man's deceit inspired another man to become a spokesperson for telling the truth and for not being ashamed of who you are.

I Hadn't Meant to Tell You This

by Jacqueline Woodson

RL 4.4 Twelve-year-old Marie is a leader among the popular black girls in Chauncey, Ohio. She isn't looking for a friend when Lena Bright, a white girl, appears in school. Yet they are drawn together because both have lost their mothers. And they know how to keep a secret. For Lena has a secret that is terrifying, and she's desperate to protect herself and her younger sister from their father. Marie must decide whether she can help Lena by keeping her secret...or by telling it.

I Has a Hotdog: What Your Dog Is Really Thinking

by Professor Happycat

I HAS A BWAIN!! 1! An you thawt we dint! Now Professor Happycat tells you what's in it and, from I HAS A HOTDOG. com and beyond, lets over 200 LOLdogs loose on the world, all barking the truth about kibble, toys, and bad kitties. This collection of favorites and never-before-seen photos will have you barking for more! For all you hoomins, a LOLdog is a kay-nine picture with a funny, misspelled caption.

I Hate Ann Coulter

by Unanimous

By examining her life and writings, chronicling her black Tuesday (6/6/06) Today show appearance, and reading her interviews and comments, we hope to do our part in putting her out of our lives.

I Hate Being Gifted

by Patricia Hermes

KT's friendship with her two best friends is threatened when KT is selected for the talented and gifted program at school.

I Hate Camping

by P. J. Petersen

[From the dust jacket:] "Dan's mom didn't even ask him if he wanted to go camping with her boyfriend Mike and his two kids. Now he's stuck at muddy, freezing Baker Lake. The tent keeps falling down, the canoe tips over, and worst of all, Mike's kids are driving Dan crazy! Will they make it home in one piece?" This is a funny chapter book for young readers about kids who are forced to be together learning to get along with teasing, pranks, problems and surprises. The chapters are short.

I Hate Company

by P. J. Petersen

Dan and his mother, Carol, live in a two-bedroom apartment. When Carol announces that they are going to have company for awhile, Dan is not pleased--it means that he has to give up his room. The company turns out to be Carol's friend Kay and her three-year-old son Jimmy. "Aunt Kay" is getting divorced and she needs to find a job before she can rent an apartment. Life is tough in such cramped quarters, especially since Kay is a chain smoker and little Jimmy is a very active child. Dan tries his best to be patient, but is frequently frustrated. Petersen has brought out some of the difficulties of single parenting in this story, but maintains a light touch throughout. (Grades 3-5)

I Hate Everyone ... Starting with Me

by Joan Rivers

"How do I love thee? Let me count the ways." - Elizabeth Barrett Browning, 1850. "How do I hate thee? How much time do you have?" - Joan Rivers, today, about two-ish. Joan Rivers is a groundbreaking, award-winning, internationally renowned entertainment goddess. She's also opinionated - especially when it comes to people she hates. Like people who think giving birth is a unique achievement. Or well-adjusted, a.k.a. boring, ex-child stars who don't even have a decent addiction. With all of her diverse experiences, it stands to reason that Joan has seen, done, said, and heard a lot of hateful things. Thank god, she took notes. Here - uncensored and totally uninhibited - she give the best of her worst to First Ladies, closet cases, hypocrites, Hollywood, feminists, and overrated historical figures. And even when letting herself have it, Joan doesn't hold back in this honest, unabashedly hilarious love letter to the hater in all of us.

The I Hate to Cook Book

by Peg Bracken

Some women, it is said, like to cook. This book is not for them. It's for those of us who want to fold our dishwater hands around a dry martini instead of a wet flounder. Also contains a collection of 75 household hints, along with 180 recipes, sprinkled generously with spiced wit and savory comments.

The I Hate To Date Club

by Elda Minger

For five 30-something women, the only obstacle to marriage is. . . datingEva: Forget the dog. Eva is Man's Best Friend, with a pedigree of potentials-turned-pals to prove it. Frances: Since her nasty divorce, she's avoided the romance rat race for two years too long. Wendy: She's been given a diamond ring. . . by another woman's husband. Ariel: A serial dumper - she cuts loose any man who tries to get too close. Michelle: She thought she'd wed The One, and can't believe she's suddenly a SWF ISO (Single White Female In Search Of). . . again. Enough!Together, they form a support group to turn their woes to wins, and discover the darnedest truth: Dating ain't so bad. . . ;when your girlfriend's got your back.

I Have a Dream

by Kadir Nelson Martin Luther King Jr.

On August 28, 1963, on the steps of the Lincoln Memorial during the March on Washington, Martin Luther King gave one of the most powerful and memorable speeches in our nation's history. His words, paired with Caldecott Honor winner Kadir Nelson's magificent paintings, make for a picture book certain to be treasured by children and adults alike. The themes of equality and freedom for all are not only relevant today, 50 years later, but also provide young readers with an important introduction to our nation's past.

I Have a Dream

by Martin Luther King Jr.

The complete text of the speech.

I Have a Dream: The Story of Martin Luther King, Jr.

by Margaret Davidson

An inspiring portrait of a man who changed the course of American history.

I Have a Dream: Writings and Speeches that Changed the World

by James Melvin Washington Martin Luther King Jr.

A concise and convenient presentation of the most memorable writings and speeches of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Foreword by Coretta Scott King.

The I Have a Life Bride's Guide: Plan the Wedding You've Always Wanted--without Losing Your Mind

by Andrea Mattei

The I Have a Life Bride's Guide is a perfect purse-size guide for women who are pressed for time--and patience--and just want a book the boils the details of planning a wedding down to the nitty-gritty, without all the fluff. This no-nonsense guide shows savvy brides how to: - De-stress and stay cool at all times- Balance wedding plans with a full-time job- Steer clear of unnecessary expenses- Cut to the chase in deciding where the ceremony and reception will be held- Avoid time drains when choosing a caterer, florist, videographer, and band

I Have an Olive Tree

by Eve Bunting

After her grandfather's death, eight-year-old Sophia fulfills his last request and journeys to Greece with her mother to see the land where her roots are.

I Have Landed: The End of a Beginning in Natural History

by Stephen Jay Gould

Gould finished this collection of essays after 9/11, and after his diagnosis of terminal cancer.

I Have A Sister -- My Sister Is Deaf

by Jeanne Whitehouse Peterson

A young girl describes how her deaf sister experiences everyday things.

I Have Words to Spend: Reflections of a Small-Town Editor

by Robert Cormier

A collection of 85 essays by award-winning author Robert Cormier originally written as newspaper columns when he was a journalist. It includes commentary about people, nature, music, and movies.

Showing 87,476 through 87,500 of 146,524 results


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