Donald McCaig has written an authorized novel from Margaret Mitchell’s Gone with the Wind.Ruth’sJourney tells the story of Mammy. If you like Gone with the Wind or the author’s previous novel, Rhett Butler’s People, or historical fiction with 19th century settings, you will like Ruth’s Journey. In the early 1800s, Augustin and Solange arrive on the French colony of Saint-Domingue just as a revolution is breaking out.
It is almost here people - the most romantic day of the year. Valentine's Day is mere days away and love and romance is in the air at the Fond du Lac Public Library. If reading romance is your thing, stop in and check out our "Sweet and Spicy" display, filled with romance books ranging from classic romance to paranormal romantic suspense.
The estate of Agatha Christie authorized this new book The Monogram Murdersby Sophie Hannah. If you are a fan of Agatha Christie, you will enjoy this new tale featuring the sleuth Hercule Poirot. Poirot is at Pleasant’s Coffee House when a woman named Jennie comes in and tells him she is afraid that she will be murdered and that she deserves to die.
Sometimes a real-life story reads very much like fiction, and I think Seven Letters from Paris: a Memoir by Samantha Verant is a perfect example of a modern day fairy tale come true. The author shares her personal story of how a bundle of seven romantic love letters from her past lead her to pick herself up when her life was at its lowest and reach for the happiness she deserves. She tells it all - the good, the bad and the ugly - with just the right amount of humor mixed in.
Art, in expression and appreciation, can heal. That’s the theme and thesis of the exhibit, Art, Healing and Well-Being, at the Fond du Lac Public Library’s Langdon Divers Gallery February 4 to March 4.
If money worries are giving you a headache, maybe it’s time for some preventative medicine. At 6 p.m. Tuesday, March 24, Family Living Educator Michelle Tidemann will present Where Does the Money Go? at the Fond du Lac Public Library. The program is free; no registration required.
Years ago, attorney Terry Gaffney came across souvenir guide books from the late 1890s and early 1900s that promoted Fond du Lac to visitors and conventioneers. Both books included pages of photos of “representative” homes, featuring the abodes of the city’s most-comfortable citizens.
Intrigued, Gaffney tracked down the houses. Some were in disrepair and some beautifully restored.