American Girl by Christopher Jones, Paperback | Barnes & Noble
American Girl

American Girl

4.0 1
by Christopher Jones
     
 
American Girl: Poems For a Daughter From Her Father is a personal collection of poetry written for the daughter of writer Christopher L. Jones.

Written over the course of the first eight years of his daughter's life, the poetry contained in this book is a testament to the joy, love and purpose that a child, particularly a female child, can bring to a father's

Overview

American Girl: Poems For a Daughter From Her Father is a personal collection of poetry written for the daughter of writer Christopher L. Jones.

Written over the course of the first eight years of his daughter's life, the poetry contained in this book is a testament to the joy, love and purpose that a child, particularly a female child, can bring to a father's life.

Christopher L. Jones is an author, poet and artist living in Salt Lake City, Utah, USA. Originally born in Tucson, Arizona he later attended New Mexico State University and has contributed to his local arts communities in various capacities for over twenty five years. Usually known for his risque style and adult themes, the author here presents a more tender and emotive side of his writing. His other books of poetry and his novel, Waterboarded can be found at various online retailers.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781257988990
Publisher:
Lulu.com
Publication date:
11/03/2011
Pages:
50
Product dimensions:
6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.12(d)

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American Girl 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Marj2011 More than 1 year ago
The first few chapters seem sedate, almost contemplative read to begin with, when Justine and Alex part, amicably but finally. And then a very modern-day romance blossoms, one made over the internet, Molly in New York, and Justine, in Adelaide, Australia. The mood changes. This is a passionate book of love and romance, not boy/girl, but girl/girl and then another girl. The writing takes the reader from erotic encounters to heartbreak and despair. It's apparent that for the heroine, Justine, finding that she prefers women to men is not the ending of problems, but it is the opening of a new door. One feels that her life will be more full than it ever was before she left her home.