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City of Bones
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Carry on, Jeeves
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  (page 106 of 224)
Apr 21, 2015 10:09PM

 

Autumn's Recent Updates

Autumn of the Grove is currently reading
City of Bones by Cassandra Clare
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The Antidote by Oliver Burkeman
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Autumn of the Grove is on page 151 of 236 of The Antidote: Kind of rocking my world...in a great way!
The Antidote by Oliver Burkeman
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The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne
"I found my old high school review of this book. Here's a little bit of my assessment. Apologiese in advance:

If there is a hell, Hawthorne is the devil's sidekick, and the first thing you're given (after the stark realization that you're in hell,..." Read more of this review »
Autumn of the Grove and 530 other people liked Sarah's review of The Scarlet Letter:
The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne
"Hester walked across the room. She stepped upon her left foot, her right foot, and then her left foot again. One wonders, why doth she, in this instance of walking across the room, begin her journey upon the left foot and not the right? Could it b..." Read more of this review »
The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne
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A Rose for Emily by William Faulkner
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Autumn of the Grove wants to read
Sanctuary by William Faulkner
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Holy Rage by Oliver Pötzsch
Holy Rage (A Short Story)
by Oliver Pötzsch (Goodreads Author)
read in May, 2015
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Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf
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More of Autumn's books…
Charlotte Brontë
“I Believe she thought I had forgotten my station; and yours, sir.'

'Station! Station!-- your station is in my heart, and on the necks of those who would insult you, now or hereafter.”
Charlotte Brontë, Jane Eyre

Charlotte Brontë
“When once more alone, I reviewed the information I had got; looked into my heart, examined its thoughts and feelings, and endeavored to bring back with a strict hand such as had been straying through imagination's boundless and trackless waste, into the safe fold of common sense.”
Charlotte Brontë, Jane Eyre

Charlotte Brontë
“You transfix me quite.”
Charlotte Brontë

Stephen King
“Oh, about beer I never lie,’ Crandall said. ‘A man who lies about beer makes enemies.”
Stephen King, Pet Sematary

Leo Buscaglia
“Even after centuries of human interacting, children still continue to rebel against their parents and siblings. Young marrieds look upon their in-laws and parents as obstacles to their independence and growth. Parents view their children as selfish ingrates. Husbands desert their wives and seek greener fields elsewhere. Wives form relationships with heroes of soap operas who vicariously bring excitement and romance into their empty lives. Workers often hate their bosses and co-workers and spend miserable hours with them, day after day. On a larger scale, management cannot relate with labour. Each accuses the other of unreasonable self-interests and narrow-mindedness. Religious groups often become entrapped, each in a provincial dogma resulting in hate and vindictiveness in the name of God. Nations battle blindly, under the shadow of the world annihilation, for the realization of their personal rights. Members of these groups blame rival groups for their continual sense of frustration, impotence, lack of progress and communication. We have obviously not learned much over the years. We have not paused long enough to consider the simple truth that we humans are not born with particular attitudinal sets regarding other persons, we are taught into them. We are the future generation's teachers. We are, therefore, the perpetrators of the confusion and alienation we abhor and which keeps us impotent in finding new alternatives. It is up to us to diligently discover new solutions and learn new patterns of relating, ways more conducive to growth, peace, hope and loving coexistence. Anything that is learned can be unlearned and relearned. In this process called change lies our real hope.”
Leo Buscaglia, Loving Each Other

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