MONICA READS: If you like to think that ghosts have an afterlife or that they can be part of the day-to-day life of the people who are still alive, this is the book for you.
MONICA READS: The author has spent an amazing amount of time researching Mileva Einstein and her three children from her love affair and subsequent marriage to Albert Einstein.
‘A Star for Mrs. Blake’: Congress passed legislation empowering the Secretary of War to arrange pilgrimages to European cemeteries for mothers and widows of members of military and naval forces who died in service from April 5, 1917 and July 1, 1921.
MONICA READS: This coming-of-age story is compelling, interesting, informative, emotional and you will be so glad you decided to read it.
This book has been indelibly etched into my brain. Why? Do you know the difference between being a common everyday sleuth and an investigative reporter?
RUN invites you into a Boston family. The father is a former mayor of Boston and the devoted husband of a lovely wife who is present from the beginning to end in the lives of her beloved husband and offspring.
Advertising execs and political spin doctors rule the day in ‘Gate City’ and then in the backdrop there is Dr. Fishbein. Who is he? How does he work mathematics and theory into a political scenario?
At a diner in Connecticut that also served as a book exchange, I picked a book up to flip through while I waited for the meal to arrive. Zap! I was hooked.
Monica Reads: Do you remember the Piasecny murders? Writer/filmmaker Gloria Norris does. They are an integral part of her captivating memoir about growing up in Manchester that you don’t want to miss.
Roger Wood takes the reader through the 1960s and all that entails. ‘Lawson Found’ brings home the passion of the times.