Thanks for the Mammaries by Sarah Darmody

Half the world has them. Some of us have lost them. Some of us would like to. The rest of us can’t stop looking at them! Breasts unite women in a way few other things can, and these entertaining stories from some of the world’s most popular female authors celebrate bosoms great and small, with all royalties donated to breast cancer research. Explore the dark, sexy underbelly of Paris with Kate Holden, enjoy a fractured fairy tale from Meg Rosoff, let Jools Oliver share her warm tales of breastfeeding her babies with a very famous Naked Chef, and enjoy Kathy Lette’s “Ode to Barbie” as well as Maggie Alderson’s imaginings of walking a mile in another woman’s bra cup.

About the Author

Edited by author Sarah Darmody. Sarah had her breasts removed at age 29 and is an ambassador for the National Breast Cancer Foundation. Contributors include Marian Keyes, Monica McInerney, Jools Oliver, Adele Parks, Maggie Alderson, Kate Holden, Sarah MacDonald, Sinead Moriarty, Fiona McIntosh, Kathy Lette, Mia Freedman, Kaz Cooke and many more.

Thanks for the Mammaries by Sarah Darmody

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Dear John by Nicholas Sparks

Dear John is trademark Nicholas Sparks-romantic, sappy, sad and redeeming. If you enjoyed any of Sparks’ earlier novels, you will most probably enjoy Dear John, a love story about an army sergeant who falls in love shortly before 9/11. Sparks’ writing is smooth and easy, but the characters and plot are could have been a little more memorable.

Recommended for those who like sappy tragic romantic comedies, but not for those who like a little meat in their reading (in the ilk of Mills & Boons)

This book is a return to Sparks’ old writing style. Quite Similar to The Notebook, and A Walk to Remember, this book is a must read for any Sparks’ fan, as well as anyone wanting an old fashioned love story…full of love, heartache, romance, fulfillment, tragedy, and sacrifice.

 Dear John by Nicholas Sparks

The Last Song by Nicholas Sparks

The Last Song written by Nicholas Sparks is centered around seventeen year old Veronica “Ronnie” Miller who visits her dying father. Ronnie is a talented rebellious piano player and is outraged by her fathers alleged “abandonment” . Ronnie soon meets Will Blakelee, who becomes her romantic focus in the novel, and helps her come to terms with her past and present.
The novel taught could teach a couple of life lessons about love, family, and friends. Gah!

 The Last Song by Nicholas Sparks