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Meet Gabriel Wolfe. A decorated SAS veteran struggling to overcome his PTSD caused by a botched final mission. Sucked back into government black ops work, he makes mistakes, sure. And he’s not invincible.
But he’s tough as nails. And he does what he needs to defeat evil. Whatever the cost. Expect street-fighting, firefights and global locations. Fast cars, strong, beautiful women and truly twisted villains.
Book 1: Trigger Point: Now re-edited and with a brand-new ending. When a right-wing billionaire stands for Parliament, he enlists the help of ex-SAS soldier, Gabriel Wolfe.
Gabriel left the Army after a covert mission went disastrously wrong and has sworn never to cause another man’s death. It quickly becomes clear that Sir Toby Maitland’s ambitions extend far beyond a seat as an MP.
“Sometimes we must suffer if we are to save souls.”
Jesus’ words echo in a recurring dream to Lali Russo, a seventeen-year-old Catholic school girl.
Lali wakes and asks, “Why that dream again?”
Haunted by her ominous dream, Lali prays the rosary at an abortion clinic, as she would on any other day. Glancing up, a distraught, pregnant drug-addict approaches the clinic. Lali counsels the girl against having an abortion and walks her home where she meets the girl’s boyfriend, a notorious gang leader. Ralo glares at her, as sharpens his machete.
“Go away, little girl, this is no’ ju beesness.”
Adam is convinced he has it all until Evelyn Black breezes into his life, demanding his attention.
When the serum backfires and Adam finds out that his days are numbered, everything he believes will be false.
Now, people are dropping dead like flies, and it will be up to Adam and Evelyn to uncover the mystery that is Eden’s Serum.
A Cybertech thrill ride that takes you into a shocking future, Eden’s Serum proves that immortality can be deadly…
Modernity developed only in the West—in Europe and North America. Nowhere else did science and democracy arise; nowhere else was slavery outlawed. Only Westerners invented chimneys, musical scores, telescopes, eyeglasses, pianos, electric lights, aspirin, and soap.
The question is, Why?
Unfortunately, that question has become so politically incorrect that most scholars avoid it. But acclaimed author Rodney Stark provides the answers in this sweeping new look at Western civilization.
How the West Won demonstrates the primacy of uniquely Western ideas—among them the belief in free will, the commitment to the pursuit of knowledge, the notion that the universe functions according to rational rules that can be discovered, and the emphasis on human freedom and secure property rights.
Bella’s mourned her husband’s death for three long years. But she has no idea he’s still alive. Forced to assume a new identity, the man Nathan was is now dead. If he can get back to his wife, can he keep the secret of who he really is…even as desire threatens to consume them? And as danger threatens to tear Bella from Nathan’s arms once more?
Twelve years ago, Jason Padgett had never made it past pre-algebra. But a violent mugging forever altered the way his brain worked. It turned an ordinary math-averse student into an extraordinary young man with a unique gift to see the world as no one else does: water pours from the faucet in crystalline patterns, numbers call to mind distinct geometric shapes, and intricate fractal patterns emerge from the movement of tree branches, revealing the intrinsic mathematical designs hidden in the objects around us.
As his ability to understand physics skyrocketed, the “accidental genius” developed the astonishing ability to draw the complex geometric shapes he saw everywhere. Overcoming huge setbacks and embracing his new mind, Padgett “gained a vision of the world that is as beautiful as it is challenging.”
Low-life writer and unrepentant alcoholic Henry Chinaski was born to survive. After decades of slacking off at low-paying dead-end jobs, blowing his cash on booze and women, and scrimping by in flea-bitten apartments, Chinaski sees his poetic star rising at last. Now, at fifty, he is reveling in his sudden rock-star life, running three hundred hangovers a year, and maintaining a sex life that would cripple Casanova.
With all of Bukowski’s trademark humor and gritty, dark honesty, this 1978 follow-up to Post Office and Factotum is an uncompromising account of life on the edge.
I was a girl once, but not anymore.
So begins Girl, Edna O’Brien’s harrowing portrayal of the young women abducted by Boko Haram. Set in the deep countryside of northeast Nigeria, this is a brutal story of incarceration, horror, and hunger; a hair-raising escape into the manifold terrors of the forest; and a descent into the labyrinthine bureaucracy and hostility awaiting a victim who returns home with a child blighted by enemy blood. From one of the century’s greatest living authors, Girl is an unforgettable story of one victim’s astonishing survival, and her unflinching faith in the redemption of the human heart.