Declan Kavanaugh's whole world revolves around his daughter. Overworked and under-appreciated both by his wife at home and his colleagues at his family's firm, the stress is starting to get to him. Making friends with the pretty new accountant comes as a surprise, but he finds time spent with Amelia is like the breath of fresh air he so desperately needs.
Neither of them wants any complications in their lives—and the last thing they want is to fall in love.
But as they discover, sometimes no matter how much you fight it, life has other ideas.
J.S. Eades lives in southwestern Ontario with her family. An avid traveler and scuba enthusiast, she can often be found under the warm waters of the Caribbean.
She is currently working on her second novel, tentatively entitled Against All Advice. A sequel to Promises and Other Broken Things is also in the works.
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Giving advice is easy; taking it, on the other hand…
Evie Colville has one goal: earn a college scholarship to escape from small-town Sutterton. Between studying and working in her dad’s coffee shop, she doesn’t have much free time. None for a boyfriend, that’s for sure.
Then she meets Alistair.
Alistair fled to his uncle’s after the woman he loved brutally betrayed him with his own brother. The last thing he wants is another relationship. And after what he’s gone through, he has zero tolerance for lies.
Evie, however, is keeping a big secret, not just from Alistair, but from everyone in town. Along with her other responsibilities, she’s also the clandestine author of the local paper’s Miss Lonely Love advice column. And recently she’s been corresponding with a frustrated young man who has sworn off women for good.
Falling for each other is the last thing either wants. There’s no possible way they could make this work.
Despite the growth of interest in the history of anthropology as a over the last two decades, surprisingly little has been published in English on the development of anthropology in East and Southeast Asia and its relationship to the rest of the academic "world-system." The anthropological experience in this region has been varied. Japanese anthropology developed early, and ranks second only to that of the United States in terms of size. Anthropology in China has finally recovered from the experience of invasion, war, and revolution, and now flourishes both on the mainland and in Taiwan. Scholars in Korea, Malaysia, and the Philippines have also attempted to break with the legacy of colonialism and develop research relevant to their own national needs.
This book includes accounts of these developments by some of the most distinguished scholars in the region. Also discussed are issues of language, authorship, and audience; and the effects these have on writing by anthropologists, whether "native" or "foreign." The book will be invaluable to anyone with an interest in the anthropology of East and Southeast Asia or the development of anthropology as a global discipline.