A battleground and a rock festival... love and war in the age of aquarius.
BOOKLIST: "...Barager's dynamic, passionate, often moving exploration of the turbulent and politically divided 1960s... is striking. The cast of complicated characters adds arresting human dimensions."
A startlingly vivid portrayal of the 1960s, as seen through the eyes of two ill-fated college lovers. The story of their generation spills across some of the era's most iconic settings: the legendary battleground of Khe Sanh; a Midwestern campus riven by dissent; and Altamont Speedway, scene of the notorious rock festival that ended the Sixties.
KIRKUS INDIE: "Barager spins a compelling tale of youthful passion, both personal and political... a rich, satisfying experience. A well-written, gripping novel that expertly blends fact and fiction, love and conviction."
EVOLVED PUBLISHING PRESENTS a startlingly vivid portrayal of the 1960s, as one reviewer put it: "the decade that changed us all." [DRM-Free]
Books by Richard Barager:
- Red Clay, Yellow Grass (A Novel of the 1960s)
- The Atheist and the Parrotfish
More Great Historical Fiction from Evolved Publishing:
- "Invisible by Day" by Teri Fink
- "Galerie" and "Moon Path" by Steven Greenberg
- The "Shining Light's Saga" Series by Ruby Standing Deer
- "Fresh News Straight from Heaven" by Gregg Sapp
- "Soul of the Elephant" by Pam Laughlin
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|Publisher:||Evolved Publishing LLC|
|File size:||1 MB|
About the Author
By day I’m a nephrologist, treating dialysis patients and kidney transplant recipients. By night I write fiction. I believe the two finest callings in life are doctor and writer, one ministering to the human condition, the other illuminating it, and each capable of transforming it.
I earned BA and MD degrees at the University of Minnesota and did my postgraduate training at Emory University in Atlanta and the University of California in San Diego. I live now in Orange County, CA.
I am a champion of the healing power of literature, and sometimes prescribe novels or short stories to patients to help them cope with illness. Fiction explores meaning in a way science cannot. Sometimes only fiction tells the truth.