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Strong women with a sense of humor. Alpha males in protection mode.
Jo Ellen builds a world where paranormal beings work together to fight evil. Hot, sexy shape shifters, werewolves, witches, druids and Fae warriors find their fated mates. Suspense and humor, magic and love.
"I like my characters to have a sense of humor, with lots of dialogue. I try to make each character an individual so that reading my series does not come across as, different book...interchangeable names..."
Fans of paranormal romance authors J R Ward, Cynthia Eden, Bianca D'Arc, Jennifer Ashley and Eve Langlais will enjoy Jo Ellen's books also.
Jo Ellen lives in North Texas with her husband and three kids, one dog, two cats, and a pond full of Koi.
She loves reading, gardening, and anything on HGTV and The Food Network.
A druid, carefree and loving.
A wolf shifter, hardened but patient.
Melanie is an extrovert, loving and kind, but tough and outspoken when necessary.
Ian is an introvert, all he wants is to claim his mate and keep her safe. Grunting more than one syllable words annoys him, but opening up to his mate becomes easier as he gets to know her. Well, somewhat easier.
Ian is the head enforcer for his pack. Something is pulling at him until he hits the road, looking for his mate. He finds Melanie, a free spirit hitchhiking in New Mexico. Once he gets her to his home in East Texas, he has to protect her from a wizard who wants her for her magical abilities.
Melanie couldn't wait to explore this feeling that led her to take to the highway. Finding Ian was more than she could have hoped for. The difficult part would be telling him of her family's legacy and the job she was entrusted with.
Witch. Druid. Ghost Whisperer.
WOLF CREEK SHIFTERS CONTAINS THE FOLLOWING BOOKS
Specialists on the societies about which they write, these anthropologists draw on ethnographic research to provide on-the-ground analyses of communities in the wake of mass brutality. They investigate how mass violence is described or remembered, and how those representations are altered by the attempts of others, from NGOs to governments, to assert “the truth” about outbreaks of violence. One contributor questions the neutrality of an international group monitoring violence in Sudan and the assumption that such groups are, at worst, benign. Another examines the consequences of how events, victims, and perpetrators are portrayed by the Rwandan government during the annual commemoration of that country’s genocide in 1994. Still another explores the silence around the deaths of between eighty and one hundred thousand people on Bali during Indonesia’s state-sponsored anticommunist violence of 1965–1966, a genocidal period that until recently was rarely referenced in tourist guidebooks, anthropological studies on Bali, or even among the Balinese themselves. Other contributors consider issues of political identity and legitimacy, coping, the media, and “ethnic cleansing.” Genocide: Truth, Memory, and Representation reveals the major contribution that cultural anthropologists can make to the study of genocide.
Contributors. Pamela Ballinger, Jennie E. Burnet, Conerly Casey, Elizabeth Drexler, Leslie Dwyer, Alexander Laban Hinton, Sharon E. Hutchinson, Uli Linke, Kevin Lewis O’Neill, Antonius C. G. M. Robben, Debra Rodman, Victoria Sanford