eBook The Village Wit download
by Mark Beyer
Author: Mark Beyer
Publisher: CreateSpace Independent Publishing Platform (September 20, 2010)
ePub: 1911 kb
Fb2: 1263 kb
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By the end of the first chapter, you'll feel you're standing inside the bookstore in rural England. The Village Wit is the kind of book you read when you're not in a hurry, or need to slow down from the hurry of your day. If printed, it would weigh in at a whopping 522 pages. Admittedly, I did find myself using my Kindle's integrated dictionary on occasion, to look up words I wasn't quite sure about. The writer in me took a few mental.
The Village Wit book. See a Problem? We’d love your help. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. The Village Wit. by. Mark Beyer. This book is about love 'as it is' rather than as we woul It has been a week since I finished reading The Village Wit and the story is still lurking in the back of my mind, stirring memories and making me think. Richard Bentley has power over women . Did I enjoy it? Yes and no.
American Richard Bentley settles in rural England, looking for the contented life of a bookshop keeper. His wife of fourteen years has left him out of marital boredom, so Heath-on-the-Wold seems the ideal place to get lost in work and forget the past. Bentley hires Peggy White, a mid-forties townswoman who is his match in sass and intellect. Soon the rules of attraction change everything.
Mark Beyer (born September 8, 1963) is an American novelist, journalist and educator. He is originally from Franklin Park, Illinois, a suburb of Chicago. He is noted for his novel The Village Wit, a story of "deception, betrayal, and dark passion.
Noted author Mark Beyer, along with Siren & Muse Publishing, bring you a story that walks in the shadows of love's corners. American Richard Bentley settles in rural England, looking for the contented life of a bookshop keeper and some fun with the local women. His wife of fourteen years left him out of "marital boredom," so Heath-on-the-Wold seems the ideal place to get lost in work and forget the past.
It has been a week since I finished reading Mark Beyer’s ‘The Village Wit’ and the story is still lurking in the back of. .The book would be worth reading for that if nothing else.
It has been a week since I finished reading Mark Beyer’s ‘The Village Wit’ and the story is still lurking in the back of my mind, stirring memories and making me think. Am I glad I read it? Absolutely. As a fledgling writer myself I know how impossibly hard it is to create a believable character of the opposite sex. So hats off to Beyer for pulling off some rather extraordinary characterizations. And now to a few small things that could have been perfect but were not. As a work of literature Beyer peppered his prose with a great many descriptive passages.
The Village Wit. Visit ww. irenandmuse. Karen K’s essays on art and books and photography made her famous among New York literati, and popular with most artists for her support of thei. hat. eason to exist, as I understand it (this recognition, in a society that had been slowly devolving into kitsch and TV). Newsmen photographed her touring Greenwich Village gallery openings, smoking cigarettes near gurus holding forth in Brooklyn Heights parlors, or stepping from taxis outside the Houston Street art-house cinema, and drinking martinis at East Side cocktail parties.
He'll explain this all, and give our imaginations the figures to uphold. I want to read this book.
How might the Olympian Gods we know from reading change if we were to allow our imaginations to see their true ages? Time changes all people - even gods - and when their day-to-day mischievous lives no longer play a role in human affairs, what then do they become? New York sculptor Minus Orth has an idea. He'll explain this all, and give our imaginations the figures to uphold. I must read this book. make him the iconoclast he is intended to b. -