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You Never Can Tell

(The Last Good Man #2)

3.56  ·  Rating details ·  165 ratings  ·  11 reviews
When freelance journalist Heather Reardon heads for the wilds of northern Minnesota in search of the legendary Kole Kills Crow, a Native American activist and fugitive who has purposely dropped out of sight, she has more than just a journalistic interest that his story be told. Not only is he one of her heroes from way back but he is also the father of her seven-year-old g ...more
Kindle Edition, 240 pages
Published June 21st 2012 by Bell Bridge Books (first published July 24th 2001)
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Average rating 3.56  · 
Rating details
 ·  165 ratings  ·  11 reviews

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Jul 13, 2009 marked it as to-read  ·  review of another edition
I didn't much care for this book from the moment I started reading it. The introduction to the two leads is very shallow. The storyline is too coincidental, and boring. I couldn't finish this one. After the first sex scene, I put it down for good. ...more
wow. an amazing extraordinarly story of respect, justice and love. a journey to truth, grief, love, friendship. hustoricaly accurate. Kola/Kola's character is a mixture of real Native American /American Modern warriors.
The story of his mother Lana death : declared by nature exposure, with the hands cutting is also based on the tragic murder of Anna Mae Aquash, an AIM activist, the house blowing with his wife inside is what happened in real life, to John Trudell's family, another important figure
Jan 06, 2018 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
The less I say about this one, the better. Oof.
Nov 19, 2012 rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: ebook-arc
After reading The Last Good Man, I was happy to read this book and find out more about Cole Kills Crow. I didn't get a great impression of him from the first book, so I was hoping that I would like him more in this one - and I did. I thought that Heather Reardon was a likeable and sympathetic character. The storyline kept me interested throughout the book, and while this wasn't one of my favorites by Kathleen Eagle, I did enjoy it.

Kole Kills Crow has been living a quiet life, knowing that if he
Sep 26, 2011 rated it it was ok  ·  review of another edition
Kole Kills Crow was once a man adored by woman, the Entertainment industry loved him and he was admired for his rights of Native Americans. After the tragic death of of his that happened years earlier, he steps out the spotlight. He leaves his child behind and he resides in a small town area where he can cope with his loss and never wants to relive his past. Betrayed by his close friends; the man is a man that never existed. Heather Reardon is a very informative reporter, she searches for clues ...more
Feb 22, 2013 rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: finished
Started our strong but faltered in the middle a bit. Ending was interesting. But on the whole I felt still didn't feel I understood the real issues/culture. ...more
a good cottage read
May 20, 2012 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
Joan Karter
Jan 17, 2014 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Kathleen Eagle really satisfies my need for happy endings. Along the way I get to learn more about American Indians and the awful things we do in the name of progress.
May 07, 2010 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
I always learn a lot about the history and the present feelings of Am Indians from their perspective. Eagle has compassion, and credibility.
Michele Snyder
Sep 11, 2014 rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
Horrible, couldn't even finish it. There was no storyline. ...more
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Kathleen Eagle published her first book, a Romance Writers of America Golden Heart Award winner, with Silhouette Books in 1984. Since then she has published more than 40 books, including historical and contemporary, series and single title, earning her nearly every award in the industry. Her books have consistently appeared on regional and national bestseller lists, including the USA Today list an ...more

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The Last Good Man (2 books)
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When it comes to the romance genre, second books can be a bit like second dates, can't they? You've had that great initial meet-cute with...
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“The best way to keep a nation down is to silence their leadership,” Jack said.” 0 likes
“Indians had been both demonized and romanticized in twentieth-century American lore, but it had taken the protest culture of the ’60s to bring them to the fore as a group of Americans who had long been denied their land, their heritage and their basic civil rights.” 0 likes
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