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You may never have heard of Margaret Fuller. Born in 1810, she drowned in 1850 with her 29-year-old Italian husband and two-year-old son, off the coast of Fire Island, when the ship she was returning home on broke up in a storm. Like Flora Tristan, born in 1803, who also died in France when she was 40, they were both attractive women who wrote many books ...
You may never have heard of Margaret Fuller. Born in 1810, she drowned in 1850 with her 29-year-old Italian husband and two-year-old son, off the coast of Fire Island, when the ship she was returning home on broke up in a storm. Like Flora Tristan, born in 1803, who also died in France when she was 40, they were both attractive women who wrote many books demanding equal rights for women. Although they never met each other, or knew each other existed, they were famous in their own countries. Flora published more details about her love life than Margaret did, but many people believe that Margaret slept with Ralph Waldo Emerson, and Nathaniel Hawthorne—both of whom were married.
Now you can find out the truth (?) about their sex lives-told in their own words to Bob Rimmer, who has written books about his affairs with other fiery women-like Anne Hutchinson, and Elizabeth Pepys-both of whom died before their time, too.
Bob is a firm believer that bodies may die, but human brains don't. In this story he is contacted by the mysterious billionaire, German publisher James Gotendorf, who has discovered two women in their late thirties that are in different prisons for murder and prostitution. Independently, claiming that they are Margaret Fuller and Flora Tristan, they have lost all contact with the 21st century and refuse to adjust to prison life or the world today.
They are released into Gotendorf's custody. Among other things-like Margaret and Flora once were-he is a prison reformer. He hopes that they'll write a best selling book about their sex lives in the 19th century. He puts them in touch with Bob, to help them. Gradually, in their own words, two women who lived 150 years ago are telling Bob about their previous lives—first via e-mail, and then in actual contact. Escaping from a luxurious, New York City apartment provided by Gotendorf and calling themselves The Mercury Sisters, they are on a tour of the Western states that didn't exist in their day, and sing erotic songs about their 19th century world to earn a living. Bob catches up with them in Las Vegas, where both of them are feature attractions. From there, Margaret, in disgust with 21st century life, runs off to Salt Lake City, and Bob spends a week with Flora in the Grand Canyon. They become a threesome when Margaret eventually catches up with them in Flagstaff.
Throughout the day and night encounters, Bob explores their lives and emotions of 150 years ago and their reactions to life today. With Robin Hood-or Old Rooster, as they call Bob-in a temporary ménage-a-trois, they enjoy a wild joyous sexual vacation, not only near the Grand Canyon, but also in Flagstaff, Sedona, and Payson, Arizona, where they all get involved with Apache Indians.
Guaranteed! Even though you can read a lot about them on the web, you've never read a story like this one, and you'll know more about Margaret and Flora than anyone ever has—up to now!
Here We Are Again! will blow the mind of many Fuller enthusiasts-and for the first time, they'll discover Flora Tristan-her mental and sexual, sister.