Thursday Night GameBy: David Haywood Young
Format: ePub Un-encrypted (DRM free)
Jack Radney is a poker player with a history. And a fetish for keeping a rigid schedule. He's a big fan of self-control and predictability. Until one night he meets Beatrice, who has a highly unusual gift. But her ability doesn't work on Jack. Turns out he's a little bit...odd...himself. And in more than one way. They leave the game together. Which just might be the worst idea either of them ever had.
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|Title of eBook: Thursday Night Game|
|Release Date: 12-07-2012|
|Publisher: (Indie Author)|
This eBook download is available in the following formats:
|Parent title||Thursday Night Game|
|Devices||Samsung Tablet, Apple Ipad & Iphone, Barnes & Noble Nook, Kobo eReader, Aluratek Libre, Iliad, Nokia, Blackberry, Hanlin|
|Note||ePub, short for electronic publication is one of our favorites and should be yours for a couple of reasons. ePub offers reflowable text giving you flexibility to manipulate how the content is presented. Moreover, lots of cool features are now being developed for the reader like advanced video and audio. ePub is now an industry standard, so all of the "non-propreitary" hardware manufacturers are now supporting it.|
Thursday Night Game
(Author's note: My sister tells me this one is a Twilight Zone episode. I guess I can live with that. I think of it more as a lucid dream that morphed into a nightmare.)
If my grandmother's version of our family oral history is to be believed, a Civil War POW camp has more in common with Vegas than you might think—but you still won't find God there.
Well, to be honest as a good Georgia girl she never calls it the Civil War. And the bit about finding God in such places is more her opinion than history, oral or otherwise. Personally I'd say both POW camps and Vegas probably inspire a lot of prayer, if not actual faith-development, but for her it's probably a matter of good taste. Religious conversion ought to be based on something more transcendent than survival or financial welfare, or it just doesn't count. Apparently. Besides, it would be hard to get into one of the camps these days to test the notion, wouldn't it? Sometimes I wonder if she actually believes she's living in the 19th century....