Thirty-eight plus one fascinating stories! Two women chiropractors, Drs. Karen and Margaret, also life partners, happen into a small Iowa town called Wellman in 1986, just thirty-five minutes from […]
Shoot Me, Jesus is a “novel in short stories,” what writer Jane Lawless called “erotic magic realism with a Southwestern spiciness.” Humor is an essential element of each story. The […]
Written for fellow Parkinson’s patients, their families, and their friends, Keepin’ On chronicles a life of love, loss, longing, work, sports, travel, friendship, and intimacy—all against the backdrop of progressive […]
NOW AVAILABLE At the age of forty, Ethel, who grew up in Los Angeles, California, decided to take possession of her true name, Hannah—the name on her Israeli birth certificate. […]
| Non Fiction
Tributes and Tirades: Taos Life and American Politics is a collection of commentaries and opinions on events in a troubled period in American politics and life in Taos, a storied […]
| Non Fiction
SOMOS, a Taos non-profit organization known as the literary heart of Taos, has created Storied Recipes—an attractive 200-page cookbook that features 84 short stories with accompanying recipes submitted by friends of […]
| Non Fiction
A “year-end report” commemorating the Remarkable Women of Taos 2012 Project, a yearlong celebration honoring outstanding historic and contemporary women of Taos. The book includes profiles for 167 historic and contemporary women in 6 categories: Legends (women past), Arts, Outdoors, Business, Well-Being, and Community Profiles. Over 400 women participated in events and exhibitions throughout the 2012 Project which won the Best Campaign of 2012 TIARA Award (Tourism Industry Association Recognition Awards) at the recent 2013 Governor’s Conference on Tourism. More than 770 women are named in the exhaustive index to the work.
A work of historical fiction, The Story of Saint Sister Angelica follows a young French woman at the time of the Renaissance who is orphaned but finds her calling in service to God. She creates an orphanage in Meaux and travels to Italy and with her brother.
How do we stitch cultural differences, join disparate worlds, to create something both beautiful and useful? Bonnie Lee Black subtly addresses these universal questions through vivid stories of her life-changing experience living and working in the fabled city of Ségou, Mali, in West Africa.
Joining the Peace Corps at the age of fifty and posted to the tiny town of Lastoursville in the thickly rain-forested interior of Gabon, Central Africa, Bonnie taught health, nutrition and cooking. She developed her own healthy recipe for a purposeful life, made in equal measures of good food, safe shelter, meaningful work, and unexpected love.