Medical dramas have become a staple of American television, with viewers enthralled by the fast-paced world of medicine.
Lord of the Flies by William Golding was published in 1954 and soon became required reading in a number of schools and colleges. The plot, which sees a group of British boys survive a plane crash only to end up on an isolated island.
Jen and her husband paid off $78K of debt in 23 months. During that time Jen became passionate (borderline obsessed) with encouraging others that they could take control of their spending and get their finances under control. Since 2016 Jen has been featured in U.S.
Springback by Jana Miller is an impressive time manipulation thriller with thought-provokingly deep themes while remaining suitable for a YA audience.
Alexandre Dumas released one of his most famous stories, The Count of Monte Cristo, in serialized form between 1844 and 1846.
Sherlock Holmes made his first appearance in A Study in Scarlet and his popularity continued to grow with each new novel and short story that Sir Arthur Conan Doyle released.
We chat with Abigail Marsh, professor of Psychology and Neuroscience at Georgetown University about the human brain and how it works. She recommends 5 very interesting books on this topic.
Although everyone associates The Little Mermaid with Disney these days, the original fairy tale was actually written by the Danish author, Hans Christian Andersen. His version is also decidedly darker than the Disney interpretation.
The end of the year is fast approaching, but our readers still managed to slow down and take it easy with a few good books. However, deciding which ones to read was not as easy as July had its fair share of great books across all genres.
A Sight to Behold is the second book of poetry authored by Ann B. Rhodes. As a devoted Christian and passionate elementary school teacher, Rhodes writes on topics such as faith, family, and education, drawing heavily on her personal experiences.