Remember the Morning

Forge, 1997 - 379 Seiten
Set in pre-Revolutionary America, Remember the Morning tells the story of Catalyntie Van Vorst, the first in a long line of strong-minded women in the Stapleton lineage. A brilliant businesswoman, as were many of the Dutch of her era, Catalyntie is also a troubled person who struggles to resolve the conflicts created by growing up captive in a Seneca Indian village. Deeply involved in her life is the beautiful, extraordinarily gifted black woman, Clara Flowers, who shared this captivity with Catalyntie. They also share a love for the same man.

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Nutzerbericht  - Kirkus

The travails of a colonial Scarlett O'Hara, her free black friend, and the man they both love, by the prolific Fleming (Loyalties, 1994; Over There, 1992, etc.). As children, Catalyntie, who is Dutch ... Vollständige Rezension lesen

Remember the morning

Nutzerbericht  - Not Available - Book Verdict

Reaching deeply into the Colonial past of the United States, this sixth volume in the Stapleton series chronicles the turbulent life of Catalyntie Van Vorst; her fated friend and ex-slave, Clara; and ... Vollständige Rezension lesen

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Über den Autor (1997)

Thomas James Fleming was born in Jersey City, New Jersey on July 5, 1927. During World War II, he served on the cruiser Topeka. He graduated from Fordham University in 1950. He worked as a reporter for The Herald-Statesman in Yonkers and as the executive editor of Cosmopolitan magazine. In 1958, he was asked to write an article for Cosmopolitan about the Battle of Bunker Hill. This assignment led to his writing his first non-fiction book Now We Are Enemies. He wrote almost 50 fiction and non-fiction books during his lifetime. His novels include All Good Men, The Officers' Wives, and Dreams of Glory. His non-fiction book included Duel: Alexander Hamilton, Aaron Burr and the Future of America; The Intimate Lives of the Founding Fathers; The Great Divide: The Conflict Between Washington and Jefferson That Defined a Nation; and The Strategy of Victory: How General George Washington Won the American Revolution. In 2005, he wrote a memoir entitled Mysteries of My Father. He died on July 23, 2017 at the age of 90.

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