Subscribe and enjoy more than 800,000 books
Add this book to bookshelf
Grey 902feb64d8b6d481ab8ddda06fbebbba4c95dfa9b7936a7beeb197266cd8b846
Write a new comment Default profile 50px
Grey 902feb64d8b6d481ab8ddda06fbebbba4c95dfa9b7936a7beeb197266cd8b846
Read online the first chapters of this book!
All characters reduced 7236434c7af12f85357591f712aa5cce47c3d377e8addfc98f989c55a4ef4ca5
Not My 45 President - cover

Not My 45 President

Robert James Brydges

Publisher: Apollo Communications

  • 0
  • 1
  • 0

Summary

The work within this book is a creative expression of a basic disagreement of political philosophy. It was written as a means to question the government in power and hold them to account for their policies, choices and decisions which clearly do not represent the majority of the people in this country as reflected in the daily media coverage of current events.

Other books that might interest you

  • Modern Nursery Rhymes - For Grown-Ups - cover

    Modern Nursery Rhymes - For...

    Colin Moore

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    Modern Nursery Rhymes
    For Grown Ups
     
    Who is "The Song and Dance Man"? 
     
    Why were Dick and Knave fighting?
     
    Who was the "Black Haired Boy living in a bubble"?
     
    Can you solve the mystery of Sammy Strongarm- the man who doesn't talk?
     
    A book of 56 modern day rhymes and puzzles - how many can you solve?
     
    Who is this?
     
    Little Miss Farmer
    Built up her armour 
    And up on the screen
    She was everyone's dream
    And it seemed that no one could harm her
     
    All rhymes are from 1960 to the present day-give or take a few years!
     
    All the clues are there in each rhyme, see if you can not only work out the meaning behind the rhymes but also the references within them.
     
    Visual clues for some of the rhymes are included in the book but in random places.
     
    More hints and help can be found at  www.modernnurseryrhymes.com 
     
    You can contact the author with your solutions or comments on [email protected] 
     
    Solution entry form can be found at www.modernnurseryrhymes.com 
     
    Best solutions will win a deluxe cream tea with the author 
     
    (c) 2012 Colin Moore
     
    Thought provoking and ingenious Colin's Mum
     
    Dylan Thomas must be turning in his grave Poetry Monthly
     
    Why isn't there a rhyme about me? Graham Norton
     
    So this is why there's been no DIY done over the last 2 years Colin's Wife
     
     
    You can contact the author with your solutions or comments on [email protected] 
     
    Best solutions will win a deluxe cream tea with the author
     
    (c) 2012 Colin Moore
     
    Thought provoking and ingenious Colin's Mum
     
    Dylan Thomas must be turning in his grave Poetry Monthly
     
    Why isn't there a rhyme about me? Graham Norton
     
    So this is why there's been no DIY done over the last 2 years! Colin's Wife
    Show book
  • to make monsters out of girls - cover

    to make monsters out of girls

    Amanda Lovelace, ladybookmad

    • 0
    • 4
    • 0
    Winner of the 2016 Goodreads Choice Award for Best Poetry, amanda lovelace presents her new illustrated duology, “things that h(a)unt.” In this first installment, to make monsters out of girls, lovelace explores the memory of being in an abusive relationship. She poses the eternal question: Can you heal once you’ve been marked by a monster, or will the sun always sting?
    Show book
  • Trailer Park Elegy - cover

    Trailer Park Elegy

    Cornelia Hoogland

    • 0
    • 6
    • 0
    In response to her brother's sudden death, Cornelia Hoogland explores the shift in gravity his dramatic absence creates. Set on the Salish Sea on Vancouver Island's east coast, Trailer Park Elegy reaches back two thousand years to the First Peoples, as well as to the brother whose delight was summers spent at Deep Bay.  
    			 
    Hoogland looks to her child-experiences of death, as well as to literature, chaos theory, dark matter, geological time and the effect of noise pollution on whales. She turns grief round and round, enlarges it, pushes beyond received ideas of closure and grief's stages. Death is not only part of life; the dead assign their unfinished work to the living. Hoogland's narrator puts in the time. Listens. Attends. But the responsibility for connection belongs as much to the dead as to the living.  
    			 
    The book's form, a long poem, provides thematic coherence for the multiple contingencies that disturb the narrator's present. Like keeping balls up in the air, Hoogland expertly catches and tosses, thus sustaining her imaginative energies throughout the book. Here she is, contemplating the cliché that life flashes before the eyes of the dying, or questioning the memories stored in her body like trauma or fat, when suddenly there she is, fifty years earlier, constructing the highway at the accident site. The reader participates in Hoogland's excavations as she leans in, digs up an absurdity, hits a fault line. Similarly, she inquires deeply into her brother's life, listening for what he reveals. Through spare, never-sentimental language, Hoogland's lyric resources are adequate to human loss and suffering. "I see reflected in my daughters' faces / the story my brother animates. / He opens his hands, / shapes a funnel his life / pours through." 
     
    "Part emotional excavation and part memorial, Trailer Park Elegy is a deeply moving meditation on how to be present when "[t]he worst has already happened". Retracing her brother's steps in the wake of his untimely passing, Cornelia Hoogland attends to grief until "the field of his death / becomes my field", and little by little, her brother's life overlaps with her own as a kind of dark matter. An intensely poignant, heart-rending read." 
     
     
     
    -Jim Johnstone, author of The Chemical Life
    Show book
  • Sea of Strangers - cover

    Sea of Strangers

    Lang Leav

    • 9
    • 119
    • 0
    This completely original collection of poetry and prose will not only delight her avid fans but is sure to capture the imagination of a whole new audience. With the turn of every page, Sea of Strangers invites you to go beyond love and loss to explore themes of self-discovery and empowerment as you navigate your way around the human heart. 
    Show book
  • Godchild (NHB Modern Plays) - cover

    Godchild (NHB Modern Plays)

    Deborah Bruce

    • 0
    • 3
    • 0
    A sharp, dark comedy that explores the inescapable difference between feeling 19 and being 19.  
    Lou is getting on with her life, carefree and without ties. But this abruptly comes to a halt when her 19-year-old goddaughter Minnie moves in to take up a place at university. Minnie's arrival shines a harsh light into the corners of Lou's life – revealing it to be not as it seems. Her relationships are complicated, her neighbours are closing in on her, and the clock is ticking. What does it mean to be a grown up?  
    Godchild premiered at the Hampstead Theatre in October 2013, directed by Michael Attenborough.
    Show book
  • Hard Child - cover

    Hard Child

    Natalie Shapero

    • 0
    • 2
    • 0
    “Shapero writes in an urgent vernacular that flirts, stings, implores and demands with apparent abandon.”—Houston Chronicle 
    “Shapero’s poetics has real-world import for the way we use language to talk about messy things.”—Volta 
    Thought-provoking and sardonically expressive, Shapero is a self-proclaimed “hard child”—unafraid of directly addressing bleakness as she continually asks what it means to be human and to bring new life into the world. Hard Child is musical and argumentative, deadly serious yet tinged with self-parody, evoking the spirit of Plath while remaining entirely its own. 
    From Hot Streak 
    Actually it’s ridiculous to opine on what kindof a dog I would be, were I ever a dog, as I don’tcontain within me half enough life to powera dog. I WOULD BE A DEAD DOG, THAT’SWHAT KIND, ormaybe a mere industrial objectboasting a low-grade animation, some odd beepor flicker, like a dryer or a bulb. So, sure, I couldbe a reluctant bulb, the only one still offering lightin an otherwise burnt-out fixture boltedhard to a row house porch. And all those moths,with no other place to die. Can’t they murderthemselves on someone else?... 
    Natalie Shapero has worked as a civil rights lawyer and is currently Professor of the Practice of Poetry at Tufts University. Her first poetry collection No Object was published in 2013, and her writing has appeared in The Believer, The New Republic, Poetry, and The Progressive. She lives in Massachusetts.
    Show book