Dorcy Brookshire Trail Of Tears

Spangaloo
Free sample

 Dorcy Brookshire gets transported back into time to discover that her ancestry began way back when witches were the norm and many kings and queens rule the Enchanted Forest.  
She is caught up in a web of mythical and storybook characters, which may help provide the help she needs to save her life.

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About the author

 Because she was dyslexic, Therese found that she was inspired to write more than sixty children’s stories, two hundred poems and thirty-seven Romance Novels.  She has also illustrated two story books used by primary school teachers and students as part of a vocal hygiene program at the University of Arizona’s Department of Speech and Sciences.  

Her credits also include four stories published by McFadden Publishing Co. in NYC. She wrote, illustrated, published and donated two books of poetry used as fund-raisers by the Leukemia and Multiple Sclerosis organizations.  She wrote illustrated and published in one book, forty-two children’s stories

She had an of her pen and ink drawings of animals at the King Center for the Performing Arts in Melbourne, Florida
She continues to write and sketch from her home in Florida.


Thérèse A. Kraemer


You can find the full list of her books at Spangaloo
http://spangaloo.com

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Additional Information

Publisher
Spangaloo
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Published on
Sep 30, 2017
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Pages
134
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ISBN
9781386051169
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Language
English
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Content Protection
This content is DRM free.
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Read Aloud
Available on Android devices
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Eligible for Family Library

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Employing a unique blend of feminism and magick, this refreshing guide to female self-empowerment helps women acknowledge the beauty, strength, and sexiness within themselves. Utterly honest and captivating, LaSara FireFox banishes the damaging misconceptions and shame often associated with female sexuality and sheds light on what it truly means to be a “Sexy Witch.”

Each of the seven lessons-covering issues of body image, menstruation, genital exploration, self-acceptance, mentors, and gender-include fun facts, illuminating quotes, and exercises for nurturing the body and spirit. The second half of the book is devoted to rituals-to be practiced alone or with others-that celebrate one's power as a woman, a sexual being, and a Witch.

”LaSara Firefox is a dazzling inspiration and firestarter to everyone who encounters her.”
- Susie Bright, author of Full Exposure

“LaSara Firefox is a genius! You couldn't ask for a better guide to take you on this emboldening adventure. Accessible and engaging whether or not you consider yourself a 'witch,' Sexy Witch is a fabulous book full of serious fun.”
- Ariel Gore, author of The Hip Mama Survival Guide

Second-generation Witch and ordained Priestess, LaSara FireFox (California) has been writing about sexuality and spirituality for over a decade. She was a columnist for NewWitch magazine and has appeared on Playboy TV's Sexcetera and Canada's SexTV. FireFox is also a graduate of the acclaimed San Francisco Sex Information human sexuality intensive.

In her book Fantasies of Gender and the Witch in Feminist Theory and Literature, Justyna Sempruch analyses contemporary representations of the "witch" as a locus for the cultural negotiation of genders. Sempruch revisits some of the most prominent traits in past and current perceptions in feminist scholarship of exclusion and difference. She examines a selection of 20th century US-American, Canadian, and European narratives to reveal the continued political relevance of metaphors sustained in the archetype of the "witch" widely thought to belong to pop-cultural or folkloristic formulations of the past. Through a critical re-reading of the feminist texts engaging with these metaphors, Sempruch develops a new concept of the witch, one that challenges traditional gender-biased theories linking it either to a malevolent "hag" on the margins of culture or to unrestrained "feminine" sexual desire. Sempruch turns, instead, to the causes for radical feminist critique of "feminine" sexuality as a fabrication of logocentric thinking and shows that the problematic conversion of the "hag" into a "superwoman" can be interpreted today as a therapeutic performance translating fixed identity into a site of continuous negotiation of the subject in process. Tracing the development of feminist constructs of the witch from 1970s radical texts to the present, Sempruch explores the early psychoanalytical writings of Cixous, Kristeva, and Irigaray and feminist reformulations of identity by Butler and Braidotti together with fictional texts from different political and cultural contexts.
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