Single Solider Bored Looking To Chill.
M4w Its Friday night, and I am waiting for a woman to spend a few hours with, enjoying wine, conversation and possibly more if the chemistry is right, I am in farmington, outside hartford, and can host at mu place or meet Buem.
The one thing that makes me stand out. I have never gone out with a pregnant woman before but I do find them attractive. Please be in mid 20's to mid 30's. What if we start with drinks.
Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Louisiana's Way Home 4. From two-time Newbery Medalist Kate DiCamillo comes a story of discovering who you are — and deciding who you want to be.
After all, Granny has many middle-of-the-night ideas. But From two-time Newbery Medalist Kate DiCamillo comes a story of discovering who you are — and deciding who you want to be. But this time, things are different. This time, Granny intends for them never to return.
Separated from her best friends, Raymie and Beverly, Louisiana struggles to oppose the winds of fate and Granny and find a way home. But that is a story for another time. Hardcover , pages. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Louisiana's Way Home , please sign up.
Do you have to read Raymie Nightingale before you read this? Susan I would definitely recommend doing so! You get a LOT of backstory about Louisiana and Granny, and meet Louisiana's two friends that she talks a lot …more I would definitely recommend doing so! See 1 question about Louisiana's Way Home….
Lists with This Book. May 18, Ilse rated it really liked it Shelves: Perhaps what matters when all is said and done is not who puts us down but who picks us up. She overnight has to leave her home and friends because her only relative, her eccentric grandmother, decides to run off as if the devil himself is after her. Penniless and haunted by a mysterious curse, getting stuck in a motel in a little town in Georgia, the road movie-like journey will turn out transformative and will learn Louisiana a few lessons on identity and how to brace herself when truths will come to find her.
Illustration by Jung-Eun Park Evoking a whole range of emotions in a tender but not saccharine way, DiCamillo cleverly leaves a lot of things unsaid and so open to the imagination of the reader — for instance what happens to granny and why the old woman acts like she did and does. She creates some wonderful opportunities to discuss the storyline with children — the telling title shaping the theme what home means to us. In some situations you can revel in the comfort and joy of having someone around baking a cake, even if you cannot eat it.
Many thanks to NetGalley, the editor and the author for giving me the chance to read an advanced copy of this delightful novel. View all 31 comments. Oct 20, Lola rated it really liked it Shelves: This was my seventh book from this author, and seven must really be a lucky number, because this was the book I needed in my life this week. Actually, it was pretty terrible. I was basically rejected by someone and it felt awful. This book opened my eyes on the fact that I am someone who gets attached very quickly.
So, yes, this book will remain in my memories as the book that made my lungs breathe easier at a time where it felt like every intake of breath cost something. View all 8 comments. Because of Winn-Dixie is a favorite book of mine. It makes me nostalgic just to think of it. To read another book by Kate DiCamillo?
Not only are they moving, they will never return. This is too much for Louisiana, and she tries with all her might to find her way home again. She meets many eccentric and lovable characters along her travels, and through them, has many life l Because of Winn-Dixie is a favorite book of mine.
She meets many eccentric and lovable characters along her travels, and through them, has many life lessons as well. Goodbyes are hard for everyone, but especially for children as they work their ways through the different emotions. All opinions are my own. My reviews can also be found on my blog: View all 28 comments. Sep 05, Erin rated it really liked it Shelves: Expected publication October You have to make small plans.
That is one of the things I have discovered in this world. It is pointless to make big plans because you never know when someone is going to wake you up in the middle of the night and say The day of reckoning has arrived. This first person narrative introduces readers to twelve year old Louisiana Elefante, whom, when the story opens appears to be at the mercy of her grandmother as the two are leaving home in the middle of night an Expected publication October You have to make small plans.
This book is Louisiana's way of getting everything that happened out in the open. Many, many, crazy adventures will ensue and it is key to just roll with the tide and appreciate the story as Grandma prepares Louisiana for what she refers to as the "reckoning. I also felt a burning desire to laugh and loudly , which I felt myself doing quite a lot of during my late afternoon read.
Unfortunately, this type of behaviour basically earned my neighbour his right to bang loudly on our shared wall because I was obviously committing the crime of interfering with his megathon of video gaming.
Now, if you recall, in my first paragraph, I had warned future readers that a lot of crazy adventures are going to happen and that this is a children's book ,or if you like, a middle grade novel. So, all you moms and dads and grandparents and legal guardians and babysitters who will read this in the future, your adult brains are going to say " Yeah Don't listen to that voice! Be ready to jump aboard, grab a bologna sandwich or an endless supply of caramels, find a nice crow named Clarence, commune with an alligator, find a dentist, and snuggle in for a fantastically funny adventure.
If you're still a little suspicious, it's okay because that just means you're just like almost all of the adults although some grown-ups do have good sense- thank goodness! My first Kate DiCamillo read yes, it truly is my first was a heartfelt tale about a young girl learning to forgive and finding out who she wants to be. A beautiful golden story that walks away with the coveted 5 star rating.
Thanks to NetGalley for a digital copy of this book in exchange for an honest review. View all 10 comments. Where did she go? In the middle of the night, they leave their home in Florida, frien!! In the middle of the night, they leave their home in Florida, friends, pets, and everything Louisiana has ever known, and head toward Georgia.
There is a lot of wisdom between the pages of this story, some of which is uplifting, but this story is not without some sadness - life is, after all, a balance between sadness and joy. Even children, and young teens need to learn how to deal with their own sadness by how others deal with sadness, and the frustrations that come with the inconveniences of life.
Overall, though, I would consider this a story of life, love and the stories we tell ourselves and others, and home, the ones we first know, and the ones we make for ourselves. I was not disappointed in the least. View all 14 comments. Oct 07, Jane rated it it was amazing Shelves: In one of my favourite books of the year, Louisiana's Way Home, young Louisiana is telling us the story of how she left Florida after being wakened by her grandmother in the middle of the night.
Louisiana doesn't realize at first that they are leaving Florida for good, and is awash in grief when she realizes she's left her best friends and beloved pets behind.
That is what Granny has told me my whole life. If you have to choose between smiling and not smiling, choose smili In one of my favourite books of the year, Louisiana's Way Home, young Louisiana is telling us the story of how she left Florida after being wakened by her grandmother in the middle of the night. If you have to choose between smiling and not smiling, choose smiling. It fools people for a short time. It gives you an advantage.
Determined to find her way back home, and avoid being questioned by any authorities while Granny is incapacitated, tenacious Louisiana finds a potential ally in a new friend, a thoughtful and kind boy named Burke. He was the kind of person who, if you asked him for one of something, gave you two instead. I so want to meet Louisiana in real life -- the character is so rich and I loved seeing her growth as she learns to trust, and realizes that the way home is not always what you expect it to be.
It surprised me, how beautiful it kept on insisting on being. In spite of all the lies, it was beautiful. Aug 02, Joe rated it it was amazing Shelves: A friend and I were discussing Raymie Nightingale and Louisiana's Way Home , and she mentioned that some adults feel discomfort with DiCamillo's books because often the children in them have no safety net.
I chewed on this observation all morning, and having finished the book during lunch, I've come to a conclusion: Kate DiCamillo doesn't write fantasy or realistic fiction or historical fiction or magical realism. She writes modern day fairy tales. Sometimes with animals Despereaux , Tulane , but A friend and I were discussing Raymie Nightingale and Louisiana's Way Home , and she mentioned that some adults feel discomfort with DiCamillo's books because often the children in them have no safety net.
Sometimes with animals Despereaux , Tulane , but more recently with humans Flora , Raymie , and now Louisiana. By and large, the children of fairy tales are not safe.
They are forced to navigate a world that is cruel, and they must become their own agents of change. Occasionally these children will encounter someone or something that shows them kindness, but ultimately they must make crucial decisions on which their entire fate hinges.
It is a delightful book abouat families and friendships. Thanks to Netgalley for making this book available for an honest review. Aug 28, Jen rated it it was amazing. Kate DiCamillo is one of my go-to authors when recommending books to my students. I was ecstatic to see that Louisianas story was continuing, as I adored her in Raymie Nightingale.
This spunky, full of life, witty girl stole my heart and I thoroughly enjoyed this book. When her Granny wakes her in the night and they leave town suddenly, Louisiana is thrust into an adventure of self exploration. I thoroughly enjoyed continuing her story, and the backstory of Granny and Louisiana.
Exploring hard t Kate DiCamillo is one of my go-to authors when recommending books to my students. Exploring hard topics with humor and heart, Kate DiCamillo weaves a fantastic tale. All of the stars for this return of Louisiana Elefante. Jul 29, Cynthia rated it it was amazing. Compelling, well-crafted language and authentic voice. Read in one sitting.
I appreciated Raymie Nightingale, and enjoyed that book very much, but I consider this one even better than that. A heartwarming story of self-discovery for young readers. Jun 02, Rajiv rated it really liked it Shelves: She has a beautiful way of highlighting important issues like loss, sorrow and acceptance in a prominent manner for younger audience without making it too serious. In some ways, her books inspire adult readers to contemplate their own issues and how to make the right decisions.
In this novel, we see Louisiana come to terms of who she is and who she wants to become. Even though Louisiana faces many obstacles, she is optimistic and focuses on the right solution.
She provides a beautiful blend of humor, friendship and adventure in this tale. The story becomes uncomfortable when Louisiana is alone in the motel. It was discomforting to see these scenes written in a nonchalant manner. It continues this way when she gets lost in the woods in the middle of the night.
It seemed like a very ridiculous reason to leave behind someone you have loved for many years. Anyway, apart from this scene, I absolutely adored this book! This story is written from the first person narrative of Louisiana and makes the book feel very personal. All the characters mentioned are adorable and it very hard to dislike any of them even Bernice and Miss Lulu.
They are all distinctive, colorful and memorable in their own manner. The author even makes a creepy creature like a crow seem cute to have for a pet. My favorite character was Burke as I feel anyone would love to have a friend like him around. Now that we have books on Louisiana and Raymie, can we expect the following book to be about Beverly? Sep 13, Samantha Sim rated it really liked it Shelves: May 25, Dianna rated it it was amazing Shelves: Raised by her certifiably insane Granny, shadowed by a family curse, and constantly dealing with poverty, Louisana Elefante has not had a typical life.
Her story opens hurtling down the highway away from home, in the middle of the night, the only explanation from her Granny that "the day of reckoning has arrived. Can Louisiana re-orient herself and build Raised by her certifiably insane Granny, shadowed by a family curse, and constantly dealing with poverty, Louisana Elefante has not had a typical life. Can Louisiana re-orient herself and build a new life?
Louisiana is a character who started out in another of DiCamillo's books, Raymie Nightingale. I wondered coming into this book whether I would need to have read Raymie first.
The answer is no. Although Raymie is mentioned a few times, Louisiana is a standalone. Jul 13, Mary Lee rated it really liked it. I want to read Raymie Nightingale again, then re-read this slower. I think it's a savoring book, not a gulping it down book. Oct 17, Mathew rated it it was amazing Shelves: Whenever I read a DiCamillo, I am always tempted to go back and explore 'how she does it'.
How she creates characters, moments and memories which are so profoundly honest, observant and speak of the universal truth of what it is to be a human that her tales make you laugh, cry, stop in your narrative tracks to take a breath and find, when the reading is over, that she has left a map in your mind that has imprinted within you an indescribable change.
But, to go back and dig, unearth and explore wo Whenever I read a DiCamillo, I am always tempted to go back and explore 'how she does it'. But, to go back and dig, unearth and explore would, I think, tarnish something magical: Having such a strong affinity for Raymie Nightingale or, more importantly, all those who lived within its pages, I was nervous reading this book but I assure you, it does not disappoint.
I don't want to share any of the plot or reflect here on the obstacles that Louisiana must overcome; that's would be tarnishing your own journey with her. Instead, I will say that DiCamillo's stories, in the hands of any adult or child, or better, both together, would make for an intimate, uplifting, powerful reading experience.
You connect with her characters, her beliefs in a way that very few other authors offer for she pens with her soul Oct 02, Katie Fitzgerald rated it it was amazing Shelves: Louisiana Elefante is perturbed, to say the least, when her granny wakes her up one morning and announces that the day of reckoning has arrived and they must leave their home in Florida at once. It's bad enough that Louisiana has to leave behind her friends, Raymie and Beverly, and not much better that Granny immediately has dental trouble and Louisiana has to drive her to a dentist.
The worst, however, happens when Louisiana and Granny check into a hotel in a small Georgia town and everything L Louisiana Elefante is perturbed, to say the least, when her granny wakes her up one morning and announces that the day of reckoning has arrived and they must leave their home in Florida at once.
The worst, however, happens when Louisiana and Granny check into a hotel in a small Georgia town and everything Louisiana thought she knew about her life begins to unravel. All she wants to do is go home, but first Louisiana has to come to an understanding of where that really is. I felt pretty lukewarm about Raymie Nightingale and two years later, I don't remember much about it. This companion novel, however, told in the strong first-person voice of Louisiana herself makes a much deeper impression.
I was drawn into this story immediately, and I read the book eagerly from beginning to end in a single afternoon. The characters are believably endearing and flawed, and Granny's erratic behavior begs the reader to keep turning the pages.
Though events of the story are sad, potential sorrow on the part of the reader is tempered by Louisiana's continually upbeat outlook and her willingness to rise to the occasion in even the most dismal of circumstances. DiCamillo's writing - particularly the details she uses to demonstrate her characters' personalities and quirks - is at its best in this novel. Both of her last two novels, Flora and Ulysses and Raymie Nightingale, didn't really work for me, but to my surprise, this one is actually nearly on par with my favorite of her works, Because of Winn Dixie.
This review also appears on my blog, Read-at-Home Mom. Oct 21, Ellie Labbett rated it it was amazing Shelves: Louisiana's Way Home has sat on my shelf waiting to be reviewed and I cannot do it; there is just too much to capture.
It is simply the most raw and emotionally complex story and told with a voice that speaks straight to the heart. Sep 09, Nusrat Mahmood rated it it was amazing Shelves: Opinions expressed in this review are completely my own.
Sometimes you start reading a book expecting nothing, nothing at all and the book has a weird starting. By the time you are in third or fourth chapter you start loving the protagonist….. But with the gradual reading I fall in love with the book, Louisiana, her granny, her friends…. I am so glad I have found Kate DiCamillo because her imaginative and poetic writing is die to read for. She built every single character with so much care that they feel so real.
How the penniless duo stuck in a small town in Georgia and how Louisiana discovers the biggest truth about her existence is the cherry of the story. I simply love how Kate kept open the door of imagination and said so many unsaid things and beautifully wrote down the emotions sweetly but not overly sugarcoated.
Just one thing poked me hard what Granny did to Louisiana later. But it creates an path to discuss the story in a whole new way with the reader. It is about forgiven, to find love, friendship and family.
The protagonist Louisiana is one of the weird still quierky and lovable character you will meet and wanna hug and want to give love.
I am so glad I get the chance to read the ARC of this melancholy beautiful book. I will always thankful to the author, publisher and netgalley to give me the chance to discover such heart warming story. I have to read that as well and hopefully will come up with a review as well. Love has a way to find you I only know that I am not who I thought I was. Two years after Raymie , we follow beloved ranchero Louisiana Elefante as she tells the story of what happened to her after Granny wakes her up in the middle of the night with the ominous words: The hour is close at hand.
We must leave immediately. Near the Florida-Georgia line the curse seems intent on stopping them, first when they run out of gas and then when Granny is stricken with a sudden horrible toothache. Staying at a hotel while Granny recovers from oral surgery, Louisiana meets a cast of quirky characters that remind her that "there is goodness in many hearts. Her world is turned upside down when Granny leaves without her to break the family curse and she finds out truths about her life that make her question her entire existence.
The kindness she finds in the hearts of the folks in Richford, Georgia transforms her story from one of sadness to a heartwarming tale of family - the one we're born into and the one we make. Louisiana's Way Home is scheduled for release on October 2, Apr 30, Jmorenocidoncha rated it it was amazing Shelves: Su forma de partir de historias desgraciadas e infelices para mostrar el lado luminoso de la vida es sencillamente vital.
Y en esta novela, DiCamillo se ha superado. Un personaje a la altura de los grandes personajes de la literatura juvenil universal como Ana de las Tejas Verdes, Heidi o Pipi Calzaslargas. Jul 10, Wendi Lee rated it it was amazing Shelves: Louisiana herself is a staunch character, keeping her chin up and always moving forward.
She finds kindness in a Lost Boy-esque character, who literally feeds her from a vending machine, but her path is also filled with apathetic grown-ups and big questions about her past and identity. I really enjoyed this novel, and recommend it to anyone interested in middle grade books.
Thank you to Netgalley and the publisher for an arc. Oct 23, Angel added it. This book is a really good book. I liked it because it was about a girl who had things happen to her that no one would want to happen to them.
She had to move one random night or morning because it was 3: Louisiana was forced to leave her cat, dog and all of her friends.
Then at the end of the book is when it gets good because the truth comes out of why they left. Why granny had not told her what was going on or wh This book is a really good book. Failed to delete memorial. Failed to delete photo. All photos appear on this tab and here you can update the sort order of photos on memorials you manage.
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Duffie and Kathy Added: Oops, some error occurred while uploading your photo s. Oops, something didn't work. Close this window, and upload the photo s again. He patented his own inventions, thinking ahead and outside the box by hiring attorneys out of Washington DC to expedite his patent processes.
He came up with several inventions relating to the cotton industry… a cotton bur separator, a cotton bur breaker, and other things to make cotton harvesting easier. Army Air Corps because of his mechanical genius. He was asked to serve his country on the homefront during World War I. At the end of the war, Herbert was granted his own request for an honorable discharge so that he could continue work on his inventions.
And that, he did. He developed what may have amounted to the first ever truly mechanical cotton picker, as well as a mechanical harvester for maize and a push bar attachment for the front of tractors which were still very new in this day to eliminate the need for modifying farm equipment to be pulled by them.
Perhaps his most prized invention was an acetylene welder which enabled a cleaner, more intense flame and a safer process. Already not inclined to trust others, the actions of his father completely and forever quashed any possibility of Herbert ever trusting anyone again. He was emotionally scarred in ways he could never recover from. Herbert moved off on his own and quickly took advantage of an oil and gas explosion in Texas.
Hbuilt boring drills, grindings, piston rings, and fittings for the industry. He created an assembly line production for his Welderz Frend and built his own company which he named Irwin Improvements.
In the s, he created a wind power machine like no other… big, powerful, and able to adjust for wind velocity. His wind machine was able to produce power for his shop and his productions. People in his neck of the woods took notice and being that electricity had not made it into rural America, Irwin was able to collect plenty of orders for his wind power machine. As far as Herbert Irwin was concerned, Roosevelt and his own country had attacked him personally and he vowed he would never ever subscribe to electricity.
Men were capable of planning for their own retirements and did not need nor should not trust or rely on the government to do this for them.
At some point, while living in Amarillo, Texas, Herbert Irwin had developed Irwin Improvements to a man manufacturing facility where huge amounts of profits were collected. The employees were paid in cash. No social security was withheld. Herbert ultimately offered a stipend for a settlement to the government, and somehow maneuvered the Feds the feds into accepting his offer under his threat of shutting his shop down permanently.
Herbert said he would not do that… not now, not ever. Herbert took the federal agent by surprise when he immediately called over a bull horn to all his employees busy at work on the floor beneath his office, advising them to all go home, that he was closing shop.
That one action gives such an insight to the character Knott so vividly illustrates. That is pure Herbert G. After this, Herbert was determined to leave Texas and all of the scarring that it had for him. He moved to the sunny state of Florida, in Okeechobee County. He paid cash for a few hundred acres of land on which he built a metal shop and metal home metal was simply easy to maintain and he created lush gardens and grew fruit trees and raised cattle and sheep and pretty much everything he needed.
He was determined to live out the rest of his life in this newfound paradise. He had had all of the metal he had amassed while in Texas, along with much of his machinery and equipment, shipped from Texas to Florida in multiple train cars. As American involvement in World War II began to look more and more imminent, Herbert hid all of his metal… burying it about his property… so that the government he now hated could not get it. He was entirely self-sufficient. Florida was indeed paradise for him.
Until, that is, he experienced his first hurricane. Herbert became completely anxious in any type of inclement weather. Storms for him were a sort of Hell. He had learned to grow poppy seeds and make heroin from them to help him cope with storms.
A hurricane, he learned, was more storm than he could bear, even loaded down with heroin. He nearly lost his mind… or perhaps he did, when the first hurricane came. During the first chapters and as the book progressed, I increasingly wondered, how the heck did this man end up in Sabine Parish? With the passing of each chapter… and as I as a reader became more involved with this main character… my interest in how he came here grew.
So when Herbert resolved to get out of Florida and I turned the page to read the title of Chapter He knew it was very rural and seemed very quiet. Once he resolved to vacate Florida, he knew first and foremost he wanted to stay in the South and secondly he wanted to go where no hurricane would reach. He also wanted a location which would offer him the freedom to again engage in manufacturing again if he so chose… He communicated with International Paper at their corporate level and arranged to purchase land in Noble, along the Kansas City Southern Railroad tracks.
This was how he wanted to live and this was how he was comfortable. Herbert liked the idea of most of the acreage in Sabine Parish being forestland. He had carefully picked land to buy which was surrounded by IP-owned land, to ensure him the privacy he craved. By this time, Herbert Irwin was well set financially. Even though new technology had phased out his inventions, he had already made plenty of money off royalties from several of his inventions and outright sales of other inventions.
He managed to never pay taxes. He dealt only in cash. He made lots of money from selling his property and shop in Texas and was about to make a whole lot more selling his Florida property. He spent very little money… only buying what he absolutely needed. This book had been thoroughly interesting up to this point… moreso than I could have imagined of a biographical account of a man who I had never heard of until just a couple of months ago.
But here is where the story truly begins to take a life of its own for me and I imagine will do the same for any local readers familiar with this area. We learn of a unique relationship… almost even a friendship… that develops between Irwin and Noble Mayor O. I read with interest and a bit of amazement as Herbert hired two brothers in Florida to help him load all of his metal and accumulated equipment and machinery into five rail cars, and then paid the brothers to load their own cattle trucks with his fruit trees and berry bushes and haul them all to Noble, Louisiana.
I could just picture the interest as five fully loaded train cars arrive in Noble… Cargo for a man who until this point had no ties whatsoever to anywhere in or around Sabine Parish. Very rarely did anything even a small fraction of this size arrive in Noble.
Most rail cargo shipments in Noble were outgoing wood products, which left on the west spur. I could imagine the gossip and scuttlebutt that traveled through this community and beyond on this day and in coming weeks. It was described as a pre-fab building before there were pre-fab buildings, with every single piece fitting like a puzzle until the entire structure was complete. We get an idea of the massive fence Herbert builds to surround his property.
Lastanosa's palace is one of the “teatros del buen gusto” [“theaters of good taste”] , Andrenio and Critilo visit “la noble casa de Salastano” [“the noble house of. LA AMISTAD Es el más noble de los sentimientos y es siempre el más humilde. Grateful Heart, Cute Quotes, Bff, Best Friends, Friendship, Verbena, Friends Day, Pretty Resultado de imagen para carta en cartulina a mi mejor amiga. turn to seek, in himself, what is a real man, true noble, and best friend. ofphilia: "Et commoquier que la el amava ante de otro amor, amola muy mas dalli conde por el buen consejo que el soldan le dio que casesse su fija con omne" (ex.