Sequoyah Morgan Hummingbird hates his name, his orphaned childhood in a Cherokee residential school, and just about everything else about himself. And he's different, living on the edge of reality where sharing thoughts is as natural as breathing. Even worse, the world's two oddest villains, the Moon People, orbit high above the earth in a small satellite where they manipulate him into doing their bidding. Why? They've seen World War III and humankind's fiery end. Soon Sequoyah hits rock bottom-but there are others like him who can help. In this epic tale of self-discovery, Sequoyah joins three families to sweep across continents and millennia. Serious questions about war and racism lie beneath the surface of this thought-provoking, attention-grabbing story, written with humor, satire, sensuality, and pathos.
"The Last Shade Tree takes readers on an enlightening journey across time and around the world. The profound narrative, expressive writing, and wholly original concept are sure to intrigue and please a vast audience." ~Alex Mcle
|Publisher:||All Things That Matter Press|
|Product dimensions:||6.00(w) x 1.25(h) x 9.00(d)|
About the Author
Margaret Panofsky grew up surrounded by Northern California's live oak trees and golden wild-oat grass, but abandoned what's left of that idyllic beauty to live in New York City. She is a musician who plays the viola da gamba and is founder and director of New York University's The Teares of the Muses, a consort of viols. After years of playing Renaissance and Baroque music, she believes that her first novel has a definite musical lilt. Visit: www.lastshadetree.com
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
The Last Shade Tree based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
I’m sure this book has gleaned fragments from the inks of its existence and its author’s imagination and in turn has birthed a soul within its pages. It’s a rare thing! The Last Shade Tree is a difficult book to put down. It’s a monster of the most wonderful kind, it’s a colossus. It has such an elasticity of ingenuity, one wonders if the author herself has seen the future and so has written an opera for us to inhabit; è una delizia orchestrale.