Description : Nothing in my life is the same as before. What have I done? Who have I become? Plagued with inner demons and readjusting to life outside of that stupid reality show house, now I have to ward off Pryce’s relentless advances. He started out as the prize I was competing to win, and somehow, the roles got reversed. Now he’s the cat and I’m the mouse. He’s a Hollywood god, playboy, alpha male, and billionaire celebrity. I’m sure he only did this reality show to boost his popularity with his fans. The last thing I need is to have the paparazzi smear my name through the mud and his fans hate me because they think I don’t come close to being good enough for him. No matter what I say or do, though, he just won’t stay away. And now my sister has become his ally in his mission to win me over. Now my life has been flipped on its axis, chaos reigns, and I don’t know which way is up or down anymore. Pryce Monroe is dominating my thoughts, actions, and heart. How do I get back to my normal life if he won’t leave me alone? How do I find the strength to keep pushing him away when it would be so easy to pull him closer? And how do I stop myself from giving him the two things I’ve never given any other man?
Description : An unwitting contestant on a reality show? What could go wrong? Sexy, hot billionaire and Hollywood’s most eligible bachelor, Pryce Monroe, is the prize in America’s newest reality TV show and somehow, I, Cheyleigh Stewart, was chosen to be one of twelve women to move into a house reminiscent of another popular reality show with competitions I doubt I can win anyway and some type of dating scenario I’m scared to imagine to compete to win the date with him. Tall, dark, and handsome doesn’t even begin to describe the hot-as-hell playboy. Out of this man’s league, I never would’ve attempted to be cast on this show. So, how was I? My “well-intentioned” sister stabbed me in the back, that’s how. Now, I either sink or swim. Fully intending to throw the first competition so I can go back to my comfortable lifestyle, I’m not prepared for the sparks that fly as soon as my eyes meet his, sending me into a tailspin. Suddenly, I’m finding strength I didn’t know I possessed, overcoming fears I’d never realized I had, and fighting for a love that I’d always sworn I was happy without. What the hell did Hollywood’s top alpha dog do to me with just a look? And will I even like myself when all of this is over?
Description : Following a number of sensationalist biographies of Marilyn Monroe in recent years, this comprehensive, meticulously researched volume brings an important fresh perspective on the many controversies in her life. It is essential reading for anyone interested in Marilyn Monroe and the Golden Age of Hollywood. This new edition of Marilyn Monroe: Private and Undisclosed has been thoroughly revised and expanded to include an additional 60,000 words. It reveals a very different Marilyn from the celluloid invention. For the first volume, Michelle Morgan interviewed approximately 100 people who knew or were related to Marilyn in some way, including key figures in her life - family and friends, as well as work colleagues, and more casual acquaintances. This new edition includes information gleaned from many more interviews, as well as additional family background and many new stories. Marilyn Monroe: Private and Undisclosed is the most comprehensive Monroe biography yet. It covers her trip to England in great detail and gives the true story behind the making of The Prince and the Showgirl. Praise for the 2007 hardback illustrated edition of Marilyn Monroe, Private and Undisclosed: 'A gorgeous collection offering a fascinating insight into Monroe's personal life.' Woman & Home 'A touching portrayal of the star in her more private moments.' Empire 'This candid and often surprising study of the screen legend provides another view of her.' Red
Description : The bible of the comic book industry is updated for 2002 with Web site information, tips about grading and caring for comics, and more than 1,500 black-and-white photos.
Description : Tea gowns, bleached damask, and yards of flannel and pillow-case lace, stereoscopes, books of gospel hymns and ballroom gems, the New Improved Singer Sewing Machine, side saddles, anti-freezing well pumps, Windsor Stoves, milk skimmers, straight-edged razors, high-button shoes, woven cane carpet beaters, spittoons, the Studebaker Road Cart, commodes and washstands, the "Fire Fly" single wheel hoe, cultivator, and plow combined, flat irons, and ice cream freezers. What man, woman, or child of the 1890s could resist these offerings of the Montgomery Ward catalogue, the one book that was read avidly, year after year, by millions of Americans on farms and in small towns across the nation? The Montgomery Ward catalogue provides one of the few irrefutably accurate pictures of what life was "really like" in the gay nineties, for it described and illustrated almost anything that anybody could possibly need or want in the way of "store-bought" goods. In fact, in that pre-department store era, it was usually the only source for such goods. Imagine if Montgomery Ward had issued an illustrated catalogue in the days of Louis XIV, or Elizabeth I, or Charlemagne: what insights would we have into the daily life of the "common folk," the farmers and shopkeeper, housewives and schoolchildren . . . what sources of information for historians and scholars, collectors and dealers, what models for artists and designers. In 1895, Montgomery Ward was the oldest, largest, and most representative mail-order house in the country. The brainchild of a former traveling salesman, it issued its first catalogue in 1872, a one-page listing of items. By 1895, the catalogue, reprinted here, had grown to 624 pages and listed some 25,000 items, almost all of them illustrated with live drawings. Montgomery Ward was by then a multi-million dollar business that profoundly affected the American economy; and since it reached the most isolated farms and backwoods cabins, its effect on American culture was almost as great. Now once again available, it is our truest, most unbiased record of the spirit of the 1890s. An introduction on the history of the Montgomery Ward Company and its catalogue has been prepared especially for this edition by Boris Emmet, Ph.D. (Johns Hopkins), a foremost expert on retail merchandising. His monumental work Catalogues and Counters has long been recognized as a landmark in the study of American economic history.