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Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove

Jonathan Wilson-Hartgrove is an associate minister at St. Johns Baptist Church. A graduate of Duke Divinity School, Jonathan is engaged in reconciliation efforts in Durham, North Carolina, directs the School for Conversion (newmonasticism.org), and is a sought-after speaker and author of several books. The Rutba House, where Jonathan lives with his wife, Leah, their son, JaiMichael, daughter, Nora Ann, and other friends, is a new monastic community that prays, eats, and lives together, welcoming neighbors and homeless. Find out more at jonathanwilsonhartgrove.com.
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  • Cover Girls T.D. Jakes is an internationally beloved pastor and a bestselling author. In Cover Girls, he delivers the story of four women who, though from very different backgrounds, are all struggling with their faith. Michelle wants control, Tonya wants to be able to trust, and Mrs. Judson wants to let down ... Read Book
  • Somebody Owes Me Money Cab driver Chet Conway was hoping for a good tip from his latest fare, the sort he could spend. But what he got was a tip on a horse race. Which might have turned out okay, except that when he went to collect his winnings, Chet found his bookie lying dead on the living room floor. Chet knows he had ... Read Book
  • Ninth House A LOCUS AWARD FINLIST! “Bardugo’s latest is a must-listen, introducing a haunting, Yale-based occult world populated with gloriously complicated characters… A win-win-win, honestly.” — Paste, best audiobooks of 2019 From #1 New York Times bestselling author Leigh Bardugo comes a ... Read Book
  • Lady’s Dream Lady, suffocating in the car on a hot summer’s day, slips into a feverish dream. Robert, her husband, watches her slip into unconsciousness as he drives. He’s a soldier, a man of principle, well-educated and well-adjusted. But Robert is also a man with an agenda; he has married this young, wild ... Read Book
  • The Theory and Practice of Time Travel This nonfiction essay, first published in Vertex in April 1973, discusses the grandfather paradox and the many uses, implications, and limits of teleportation, from personal transportation to interstellar travel. Read Book
  • It’s All Greek to Me Award-winning author Katie MacAlister’s romances are a frequent sight on both the New York Times and USA Today best-seller lists. In It’s All Greek to Me, billionaire Iakovos Papaioannou hooks up with a woman who’s nothing like the beauties he normally dates. Iakovos is awestruck by the ... Read Book
  • The Strong, Silent Type Best-selling author C. Kelly Robinson’s books have received praise from such esteemed publications as Essence, Publishers Weekly, and the Chicago Sun-Times. Here he delivers a story about two people who find comfort with one another while struggling to overcome life’s obstacles. Deacon Davis ... Read Book
  • Black Moses The first biography of soul pioneer Isaac Hayes, whose groundbreaking music provided the foundation for hip-hop and a new racial paradigm. Within the stoned soul picnic of Black music icons in the ’60s and ’70s, only one could bill himself without a blush as Moses, demanding liberation for ... Read Book

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    Sonnets from the Portuguese is comprised of forty-four sonnets. Robert Browning used to call his wife “the Portuguese,” which is why she chose this title. She spent much of her life ill and frail, and she never expected to find love.

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  • Spirits in Bondage: A Cycle of Lyrics So pitifully does man’s lonely soul shudder in the face of this cosmic purpose, so awful is the weight and anguish, The lengthy, material chain weights heavily. From one cause to the next, too brutal for hatred, The ceaseless march of destiny, -from “Dungeon Grates” Because his ... Read Book
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  • Pygmalion Two old gentlemen meet in the rain one night at Covent Garden. Professor Higgins is a scientist of phonetics, and Colonel Pickering is a linguist of Indian dialects. The first bets the other that he can, with his knowledge of phonetics, convince high London society that, in a matter of months, he ... Read Book
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  • John Gabriel Borkman There’s a reason why “John Gabriel Borkman,” Henrik Ibsen’s penultimate play, is rarely performed. Loaded with family melodrama and short on the blistering social criticism of earlier works such as “Ghosts” and “A Doll’s House,” the piece can ... Read Book
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  • Poems on various subjects, religious and moral This collection, published in 1773, puts together several of Wheatley’s greatest essays addressed to personalities of the day. She writes vivid poems to academic institutions, military officials, and even the King of England, as well as lines addressing numerous issues, giving condolences, ... Read Book

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