Rebecca Lorenzo, the young widow of a Hollywood actor who was killed by a crazed fan, is struggling to raise their young daughter, Wendy. Rebecca and Wendy move from Los Angeles to Rebecca's hometown on the Oregon coast. Due to a miscommunication, Rebecca mistakenly believes she can buy a Victorian house there. She hopes to cocoon herself in the security of her 'safe' hometown. Rebecca meets the handsome, enigmatic homeowner, Mark Simons, and learns of his plans to tear down the house. Mark, a psychiatrist, is attempting to raise money to build a halfway house on the property. Mark refuses to budge when Rebecca approaches him about selling the house. As Rebecca and Mark struggle to battle their individual demons from the past, they also struggle to resist their growing love for each other.
This collection of infant reading books works as the skills-focused backbone of guided reading resources, with step-by-step skills coverage and the full range of genre. The scheme correlates to the NLS and the Scottish 5-14 Attainment targets for children. The readers in this scheme feature a wide range of genres (including non-fiction) and are levelled to "Book Bands", the grading system recommended by the NLS. Within each Lighthouse band the books are organized in order of challenge, so each session moves children on. Each reader has an accompanying teaching notes booklet which gives guidance on teaching a range of reading skills.
The last thing Mallory Clark wants to do is move back home. She has no choice, though, since the company she worked for in Chicago has just downsized her, and everybody else. To make matters worse her fiance has broken their engagement, and her heart, leaving her hurting and scarred. When her mother tells her that the house she always coveted as a child, the once-famed Gray Oaks Manor, is not only on the market but selling for a song, it seems to Mallory that the best thing she could possibly do would be to put Chicago, and everything and everyone in it, behind her. Arriving back home she runs into gorgeous and mysterious Blake Hunter. Blake is new to town and like her he is interested in buying the crumbling old Victorian on the edge of the historic downtown center, although his reasons are his own. Blake is instantly intrigued by the flame-haired beauty with the fiery temper and the vulnerable expression in her eyes. He can feel the attraction between them and knows it is mutual, but he also knows that the last thing on earth he needs is to get involved with a woman determined to take away a house he has to have."
The digital copies of this book are available for free at First Fruit's website. place.asburyseminary.edu/firstfruits The Second in a Series of "Occasional Bibliographic Papers of the B. L. Fisher Library" PREFACE This project was deemed appropriate to follow Donald Dayton's The American Holiness Movement: A Bibliographic Introduction, which was the first publication in the B. L. Fisher Library bibliographic series. A summary of this essay on Pentecostalism was presented to the twenty-sixth annual conference of the American Theological Library Association held at Waterloo, Ontario, in June 1972. This is a revised text of the essay as it appears in the 1972 Proceedings of the Association. When leaders of the Society for Pentecostal Studies learned of the proposed project, they expressed interest in this effort to gain bibliographic control of the extensive literature in the Pentecostal Movement. As a result this paper is published as the Second Occasional Paper in the B. L. Fisher Library Bibliographic Series and as the first publication of the Society for Pentecostal Studies. I wish to express appreciation to Peter VandenBerge, then vice-president of ATLA, for providing a place on the program for the paper and to the Association for granting permission to print the paper as a monograph. I am indebted to several colleagues on the faculty of Asbury Theological Seminary: Delbert R. Rose, Professor of Biblical Theology and Historian for the Christian Holiness Association; Kenneth C. Kinghorn, Professor of Church History; Robert A. Traina, Academic Dean; Miss Susan A. Schultz, Director of Library Services; and Donald W. Dayton, former Acquisitions Librarian, for their encouragement and critical evaluation of the manuscript. I am also grateful to Vinson Synan, secretary of SPS and William Menzies, former president of SPS for their guidance and encouragement in the initial stages of the project. In addition, they, along with Zenas Bicket, Donald Bowdle, Steven Durasoff, William MacDonald, and Russell Spittler, all members of SPS, read the manuscript, providing many helpful suggestions and corrections. Oral Roberts University graciously made its Pentecostal Collection available to me, and Mrs. Juanita Raudszus, ORU's Learning Re- sources Librarian, provided several bibliographic tools which saved many hours of labor. Finally, I wish to express my thanks to several members of the B. L. Fisher Library staff: Len Chester typed the first draft from a difficult manuscript; Mrs. Esther Richter prepared the final copy for printing; and David Bundy and Mrs. Esther James did much of the editing and proofreading. The literature mentioned in this paper is scattered throughout the United States; therefore, checking all data for bibliographical accuracy proved to be a problem. I accept full responsibility for any errors which may appear, and would greatly appreciate receiving information on any inaccuracy discovered by the readers. David W. Faupel Public Services Librarian and Instructor in Bibliography and Research B. L. Fisher Library Asbury Theological Seminary --- CONTENTS Preface Introduction World Surveys Classification of American Pentecostal Groups Theological Distinctives Missions Homiletics and Sermons Apologeticds Appendices Index
A Doll's House (Norwegian: Et dukkehjem; also translated as A Doll House) is a three-act play in prose by Henrik Ibsen. It premiered at the Royal Theatre in Copenhagen, Denmark, on 21 December 1879, having been published earlier that month.
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