Heine Bakkeid. ITER HOW CAN YOU SEARCH HER FOR A MISSING PERSON ASHES SWHILE TRYING TO LOSE YOURSELF HEINE BAKKEID SCATTER HER ASHES. Cover.
Author: Heine Bakkeid
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
Creepy, atmospheric and darkly comic – C. J. Tudor Bakkeid is already big and his work is only going to get bigger and better – Daily Record Disgraced, damaged former police officer Thorkild Aske has stopped taking his painkillers after his last experience searching for the missing in northern Norway. Wracked by withdrawal and desperate for work, he reluctantly agrees to investigate the disappearance of two schoolgirls for bestselling crime writer Milla Lind – but he soon discovers that Lind's interest in the case is not, as she claims, simply research for her latest novel. When Thorkild discovers that her previous investigator was murdered on the job, no-one will explain why – all he has to go on are files about unrelated cases from all across Norway. Oh, and his ex-wife wants to talk. What could possibly go wrong? Praise for the Thorkild Aske series: 'Stephen King has got himself a Norwegian crime heir' - Ekstra Bladet 'Wonderfully creepy' - Daily Mail 'A gripping, atmospheric novel and a first outing for Aske. More are promised – I can't wait' - Saga 'At a stroke, Bakkeid has entered the upper echelons of Norwegian crime writing' - Barry Forshaw
This request was unusual because BeBe did not allow anyone to sleep in her bed. I told her I could not. I had to go home and care for ... Her boyfriend, Lenny, promised my sister he would scatter her ashes at the site of 209, our home.
Author: Sheila Leonard
Publisher: Xlibris Corporation
Category: Biography & Autobiography
209—the place that was full of good food, laughter, and lots of people. I wish I had listened better and asked more questions, but now they’re gone. My story is about my mothers. All four of them are strong, giving, and tenacious women. Can you imagine knowing you’re dying and asking your best friend to take your child without giving financial support? I was that child, and I thank God I was given to the right mothers.
On 17 October 1996, Vidia wrote in hisjournal, 'Tomorrow we are going to scatter her ashes. I looked at the map. I recognized the route we used totake in those days 69/70 after lunch, during the writing of Ina Free State.
Author: Patrick French
Publisher: Pan Macmillan
Category: Biography & Autobiography
This is the first major biography of V.S. Naipaul, Nobel Prize winner and one of the most compelling literary figures of the last fifty years. With great feeling for his formidable body of work, and exclusive access to his private papers and personal recollections, Patrick French has produced a lucid and astonishing account of this enigmatic genius: one which looks sensitively and unflinchingly at his relationships, his development as a writer and as a man, his outspokenness, his peerless creativity, and his extraordinary and enduring position both outside and at the very centre of literary culture. ‘Its clarity, honesty, even-handedness, its panoramic range and close emotional focus, above all its virtually unprecedented access to the dark secret life at its heart, make it one of the most gripping biographies I’ve ever read’ Hilary Spurling, Observer ‘A brilliant biography: exemplary in its thoroughness, sympathetic but tough in tone . . . Reading it I was enthralled – and frequently amused (how incredibly funny Naipaul can be!)’ Spectator ‘A masterly performance . . . If a better biography is published this year, I shall be astonished’ Allan Massie, Literary Review ‘Remarkable. This biography will change the way we read Naipaul’s books’ Craig Brown, Book of the Week, Mail on Sunday
But when I opened it, and saw that there are ashes inside of it — ashes of, you know... different kind, ... So she told me at that time, that when she dies, she wanted me to scatter her ashes in air, with the flow of the wind, ...
On an overcast summer day, Marci and Caleb went to scatter their parent's ashes in the desert they so loved. Rafael, Rosita, Ruby, Ernest, Juanita, Sal, Dr. Brewer, nurses, and doctors along with many of their friends and neighbors came ...
Author: Angie Castillo
When Marcis mother tells her daughter, they are moving to the house they built in the country, Marci is ecstatic and cannot wait to tell her friends. Not waiting for her mother to tell her the house they build is in a different state, Marci leaves the house only to come back and learn they are not moving to the outskirts of Virginia. Excited to tell his children about the move, Travis tells his children they will be moving to New Mexico. All Marci hears is they are moving to Mexico, and thinking she is moving to a third world country, she is afraid of what awaits them. Marci is afraid she will not be able to protect her eight-year-old brother, Caleb, from the scorpions and tarantulas that will be invading their new home. In My Acre of Land, the reader will follow Marci from the ten-year-old little girl who leaves Virginia to an eighty-year-old woman who lives out her life in her new state.
But she also asks him to scatter her ashes in a huge deserted car park so that the cars spread them in the whole city. Alice is a rebel. Her reality is controlled by that totalitarian power – I have already described it at length – but ...
Author: David Tuaillon
Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing
Over 50 years after his first appearance on the theatre scene, Edward Bond remains a hugely significant figure in the history of modern British playwriting. His plays are the subject of much debate and frequent misinterpretation, with his extensive use of allegory and metaphor to comment on the state of society and humanity in general leading to many academics, theatre practitioners and students trying - and often failing - to make sense of his plays over the years. In this unique collection, David Tuaillon puts these pressing questions and mysteries to Edward Bond himself, provoking answers to some of his most elusive dramatic material, and covering an extraordinary range of plays and subjects with real clarity. With a particular focus on Bond's later plays, about which much less has been written, this book draws together very many questions and issues within a thematic structure, while observing chronology within that. Edward Bond: The Playwright Speaks is potentially the most comprehensive, precise and clear account of the playwright's work and time in the theatre to date, distilling years and schools of thought into one single volume. Published to mark the 50th anniversary of the first performance of Edward Bond's Saved at the Royal Court Theatre in 1965.
"She's gone to get some kind of urn so we can scatter the ashes official-like. She says we mustn't put them too close to ... We brought Nan all this way, shouldn't have let her out of my sight." He relaxed as the woman entered the room ...
Author: Editor: John Wilks
Collecting issues #23 and #24 of ABCtales Magazine. Featuring Richard Aronowitz, Harry Bagnall, Chris Birrane, Julie Cavalcader, Marion Clare, Dave Clark, Alex Cruden, David Davidson, Peter Davidson, Catherine Rose davis, Sue Dinum, Matt Evans, Alice Evermore, Florian, Nick Garrard, Jo Garwood, Peter Gavin-Rowney, Mark Grist, Zemikael Habter-Mariam, Kate Hall, Kirsty Harris, Joseph Harbey, Tessa Hart, iDrew, insertponceyfrenchnamehere, Jacqueline King, John F King, Nick Kirincic, Deirdre Malone, Clare Mason, Richard McDonough, Paul Morgan, John Nandy, Jordan Nelson, R J Newlyn, Brian O'Hare Green, Nexis Pas, Richard Penny, N J Quantrill, Alex Rankin, Camden Reece, Lynn Roulstone, Sanna Ryan, Phil Sawyer, Jane Seaford, Orilla Tena, Steve Thomas, Jade Tolley, Alex Tomlin, Russell J Turner, Leo Vine-Knight, Alison Wassell, Whatsername and Simon Whitworth.
A widow sought to scatter her golfer husband's ashes in a sixth-hole sand trap where her late husband had often stood. When the golf club denied permission, the widow stowed the cremains in her golf bag and covertly raked them into the ...
Author: Norman L. Cantor
Publisher: Georgetown University Press
What will become of our earthly remains? What happens to our bodies during and after the various forms of cadaver disposal available? Who controls the fate of human remains? What legal and moral constraints apply? Legal scholar Norman Cantor provides a graphic, informative, and entertaining exploration of these questions. After We Die chronicles not only a corpse’s physical state but also its legal and moral status, including what rights, if any, the corpse possesses. In a claim sure to be controversial, Cantor argues that a corpse maintains a “quasi-human status" granting it certain protected rights—both legal and moral. One of a corpse’s purported rights is to have its predecessor’s disposal choices upheld. After We Die reviews unconventional ways in which a person can extend a personal legacy via their corpse’s role in medical education, scientific research, or tissue transplantation. This underlines the importance of leaving instructions directing post-mortem disposal. Another cadaveric right is to be treated with respect and dignity. After We Die outlines the limits that “post-mortem human dignity” poses upon disposal options, particularly the use of a cadaver or its parts in educational or artistic displays. Contemporary illustrations of these complex issues abound. In 2007, the well-publicized death of Anna Nicole Smith highlighted the passions and disputes surrounding the handling of human remains. Similarly, following the 2003 death of baseball great Ted Williams, the family in-fighting and legal proceedings surrounding the corpse’s proposed cryogenic disposal also raised contentious questions about the physical, legal, and ethical issues that emerge after we die. In the tradition of Sherwin Nuland's How We Die, Cantor carefully and sensitively addresses the post-mortem handling of human remains.
Sarah's final requests had specified that she was to be cremated and her ashes placed into a biodegradable urn made out of pink Himalayan salt. Larkin was to scatter her ashes on the beaches of Sarah's home state of California, ...
Author: Kelli Estes
Publisher: Sourcebooks, Inc.
"Today We Go Home shines an illuminating light on history and the female soldiers who have served this country from the Civil War to Afghanistan today. Kelli Estes passionately brings the past to life, interweaving the story of two women from different centuries whose journey towards hope is timeless."—GWENDOLYN WOMACK, USA Today bestselling author of The Fortune Teller and The Time Collector In this evocative work of historical fiction, USA Today bestselling author Kelli Estes pairs two military women who—in the Civil War and Afghanistan—share determination, honor, and a call to serve the United States, no matter the cost. Seattle, Washington: Larkin Bennett has always known her place, whether it's surrounded by her loving family in the lush greenery of the Pacific Northwest or conducting a dusty patrol in Afghanistan. But all of that changed the day tragedy struck her unit and took away everything she held dear. Soon after the disaster, Larkin discovers an unexpected treasure—the diary of Emily Wilson, a young woman who disguised herself as a man to fight for the Union in the Civil War. As Larkin struggles to heal, she finds herself drawn deeply into Emily's life and the secrets she kept. Indiana, 1861: The only thing more dangerous to Emily Wilson than a rebel soldier is the risk of her own comrades in the Union Army discovering her secret. But, as the war marches on and takes its terrible toll, Emily begins to question everything she thought she was willing to risk her life for. Historical fiction fans of Marie Benedict, Beatriz Williams, and Kate Quinn will be inspired by this story of two women in militaries, separated by centuries, but united in hope and dignity.