Paige, a genealogist, is hired to search out Mrs. Hoffsmiller's family tree and write the family's history. She finds herself transported back to 1851, which may or may not help with her research for the family's "missing branch."
Ariella, a freelance writer of magazine articles, is commissioned to write a series of articles on the fate of the small family circus. She joins a circus for the summer in order to get first-hand experience. The trouble is, someone is trying to kill her.
Kate quits her job as a paralegal in the Harrison, Harrison, James & Harrison law firm and terminates her engagement to the youngest Harrison partner, because of his controlling nature, in an attempt to reinstate joy in her life.
Mariah (10 years old) and her family move from Arkansas to Idaho. Mariah's family have no trouble adapting to their new home, but Mariah clings to her home and best friend in Arkansas through letters. She has a hard time adjusting to her new environment, until she meets Phymn, a one-foot tall Guardian of the forest near her home.
Aytch, an evil sorcerer, can make wishes that will all be granted. His problem is that he can't just wish away boredom. The only way to eliminate the monotony caused by getting everything you wish for, is to go on adventures. Sorcerer Aytch's traveling companions on these adventures are his loyal scribe, Montangy – who records all his wishes, and the cheery mute guy, Aramand, who poofed into his life.
Everyone knew that Marlby Manor was haunted; even those who didn't believe in ghosts were well aware that there were ghosts at the Manor. (At least everyone who lived in Marblyton knew about the ghosts.) In fact there is an old book, considered quite a treasured archive, at Marblyton Town Hall, called Hauntings at Marlby Manor, where sightings and hearings are diligently recorded. There has been some speculation over the years, that not all the recorded sightings or hearings were authentic, but for the most part, the good citizens of Marblyton have been honest in documenting true events and happenings.
She flees on her mustang Salsa, and ends up - with saddle bags of stolen money and a couple of bullet wounds - at Whispering Range, home of a New Mexican horse whisperer. The old man calls her "Cassie," and although she doesn't think that's her name, since she can't remember who she is, she agrees that he can call her "Cassie" if he wants to. The only thing she can remember, and that because of recurring nightmares, is that at least two men are trying to kill her
What would you do if someone stole your designs and cheated you out of a job? Kari Ackerman declared war on the mosquitoes in her special mangrove swamp retreat. The question: Is Drew Christopherson rooting for Kari or the mosquitoes?
Widow Winslow lives sometime in the last century in Rose Cottage, left to her by her late husband, but the new squire is trying to have her evicted. Ms. Conley, a high-powered ad agent in present day is determined that Widow Winslow be able to retain her cottage, while at the same time is dealing with problems of her own. Stretching across the century, can these women help each other without losing their individual identities?
It all started as a joke or possibly a dare, but either way Brianna Benton found herself a wildly successful author, writing books about characters that bored her silly ... or silly characters who bored her. Her only conciliation was that she felt she was in good company with legendary authors Agatha Christie and Arthur Conan Doyle. Doyle wanted to kill off Holmes so he could go on to "better things" and Christie described Poirot as "an insufferable egocentric creep" - but their reading public wouldn't let them eliminate their legendary characters ... and neither would Brianna's.
Everyone said it was a witch's house; everyone in Hammersmith Elementary School that is. Jack doesn't really believe in witches, but when he sees the piano of his dreams through the window, will he be brave enough to confront the witch in order to play her piano?
How many of us dream of a rich, unknown uncle dying and leaving us a fortune. "Yeah like that would ever happen." So thought Jeremy and Will Bitner; until they were contacted by an attorney's assistant for the reading of a will.. I Sylvester William Mumford Ramsey, being conscious enough to know that I ought to write a will, think I better get with it since I'm not getting any younger. Well, nobody gets any younger, so I've got lots of company. I know that that rapscallion brother-in-law of mine – hope he's rotting wherever he is – had a couple of grandkids: So I'm gonna leave this here house and all my stuff to them, but only because it chaps my hide to think that the state would take it all if I didn't leave it to someone. I jist hope they aren't a couple of low-lifes like their grandpappy.
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