She kisses like a woman. She smells like a woman. She loves like a woman. But between her legs? She feels just like a man. She is a futanari, and her passion cannot be tamed. In this collection of four erotic tales, three women and one man are seduced by lovers that straddle two worlds - not only male and female, but carnal and romantic. In My Futa Doctor, Harpers gynocologist offers a sensual solution to her unique anatomy problem. In My Nasty Futanari Neighbor, Abby hates the punk girl next door but cant deny her attraction. In The Futanaris Gigolo, Eddie is hired to satisfy a frosty cougar with a connection to his past. In Suddenly Futanari, a magic spell transforms Cassies body...much to her roommates delight! This bundle includes four previously published books and is 57,000 words. For readers 18 & up. ----- Excerpt ----- From Suddenly Futanari: I grinned. Softer this time, I slid my finger around the rim of her bellybutton. That odd little orifice had teased me for so many weeks, and now I found that its lip was as soft as baby down. Youre so gentle, she whispered. Do you want me to be rougher? No, she said quickly. No, its nice. Youre so nice... Her slender fingers cupped my jaw and drew me in for another, tentative kiss. Why are you so nice to me? Because I love you, I wanted to say. The words gripped the base of my tongue like the cocked hammer of a gun. I wanted to confess. I wanted to grab her, kiss her harder, squeeze her soft thighs until she whimpered the same. But that would have crossed a line there would be no coming back from. I knew Rebecca wasnt gay. I knew this was comfort to her. She wanted my touch, maybe a soft kiss or two, but more would have confused her. It hurt not to tell her. It triggered a physical ache deep in my chest that spread up my arms and tightened my veins. Youre giving me a heart attack, I thought, as I gently slid her hair out of her eyes and kissed her nose. I want you to feel better, I whispered. Were just having fun, right? Sure. A smile broke over her peach lips. Oh God, I was just thinking of that girl you used to date. Tiffany? I think she was Japanese? Teresa. Rebeccas brows knit together. She was so mean to me. I never understood why she was such a bitch. I laughed. She wasnt that mean... Not to you! Rebecca exclaimed. She turned bright red when she realized how loud her voice went. Wed been whispering together on the couch for so long that she actually put her hand to her mouth. We giggled together, as if somehow we were interrupting an invisible crowd of people in our secluded apartment. Not to you, she repeated, more quietly. She idly drew her fingers through my hair. You had her wrapped around your finger. But she always gave me these looks. She rolled her eyes whenever I said something. I felt like I was offending her in some secret lesbo code. I didnt have her wrapped around my finger... I murmured. Oh shut up, said Rebecca. She was so into you. I shrugged. Maybe she felt threatened by you. Why? It was my turn to play with her hair. Because she knew I was protective of you. I had to leave a date once to pick you up from the club. Do you remember? Ugh, the girl moaned. Barely. That was a bad night. She gripped my hand-sliding mid-way through her purple tress-and squeezed. Thank you. I squeezed back. She thought we were sleeping together. Rebeccas eyes bugged out. Seriously? Oh, that explains a lot. She scooted down on the couch and moved my hand from her hair to the space just below her breast. It was provocative. Deliberate. And she gave me a mischievous little grin when she did it, as if to say, Your exs worst fear has finally come true. Of course I knew that wouldnt happen. Rebecca didnt want to sleep with me. I kept reminding myself that, hoping shed prove me wrong.
This introductory page is inserted, not with the purpose of reviewing the contents of the book-a custom, to our mind, more honored in the breach than the observance-but merely to inform those who look within the pages, the seekers after knowledge concerning the laws of Oneirology and the bases of Fortune Telling, that they will find much to instruct, interest and amuse. While avoiding undue prolixity, the subjects are comprehensively and exhaustively treated, proving it to be more valuable as a book of reference than any other of similar character ever before given to the public.
LEGEND OF THE DREAMER is the second book in THE WYAKIN TRILOGY. The book is historic fiction. The story centers around a thirteen-year-old boy coming of age in a strange and foreign culture. It can be considered as appealing to young-adult readers as well as historical fiction devotees.
Lost for Words is a compelling, irresistible and heart-rending novel, perfect for fans of The Keeper of Lost Things and The Little Paris Bookshop . Quirky, clever and unputdownable. Katie Fforde An exquisite story. Liz Fenwick Burns fiercely with love and hurt. Linda Green I cried like a motherf***er. Shelley Harris THIS BOOKSHOP KEEPS MANY SECRETS . . . Loveday Cardew prefers books to people. If you look carefully, you might glimpse the first lines of the novels she loves most tattooed on her skin. But there are some things Loveday will never show you. Into her refuge - the York book emporium where she works - come a poet, a lover, a friend, and three mysterious deliveries, each of which stirs unsettling memories. Everything is about to change for Loveday. Someone knows about her past and she cant hide any longer. She must decide who around her she can trust. Can she find the courage to right a heartbreaking wrong? And will she ever find the words to tell her own story? Its time to turn the pages of her past . . . Praise for Lost for Words : Loveday is a marvellous character and she captured my heart from the very first page . . . and her bookshop is the bookshop of readers dreams. Julie Cohen , bestselling author of Dear Thing Loveday is so spiky and likeable . I so loved Archie, Nathan and the book shop and the unfolding mystery Carys Bray , author of A Song For Issy Bradley and The Museum of You Beautifully written and atmospheric . Loveday is an endearing heroine, full of attitude and fragility . The haunting story of her past is brilliantly revealed. Tracy Rees , Sunday Times top ten bestselling author of Amy Snow Stephanie lives with her family near the sea in the North East of England. She writes in a studio at the bottom of her garden, and when shes not writing, she trains people to think more creatively. For fun, she reads, knits, sews, bakes and spins. @Under_blue_sky; www.stephaniebutland.co.uk; Instagram/StephanieButland; Facebook/StephanieButland
Books, dreams and vintage fashion, perfect for fans of Lucy Diamond, Milly Johnson and Anna Bell. From the bestselling author of The Dress . Ella runs Happily Ever After, a bookshop nestled in the cobbled streets of York. Shes a wife, a mother and a successful novelist. But something is missing . . . One day a strange girl comes into Ellas shop. Bryony is shy and unsure, and Ella feels a strange connection to her. With the help of one very special book - and a little touch of magic - can these women help each other find the fairy tale endings theyve been searching for? With her marriage flagging and finding parenting a struggle, Ella turns to her mother - who flies to her rescue, bringing the special supernatural gifts that run in the family . . . a charming and lyrical story Sunday Mirror A delightful, uplifting novel that, while unashamedly romantic and feel-good, nevertheless ponders some deeper questions. Yorkshire Post on The Dress. Sophie Nicholls is an Amazon bestselling author. Her first novel, THE DRESS, hit the Kindle Top 5. She lives in North Yorkshire in the North of England with her partner and young daughter. She likes swimming outdoors and eating dark chocolate.
The Dream was written in the year 1832 by Mary Shelley. This book is one of the most popular novels of Mary Shelley, and has been translated into several other languages around the world. This book is published by Booklassic which brings young readers closer to classic literature globally.
The Dream is a 1924 novel by H. G. Wells about a man from a Utopian future who dreams the entire life of an Englishman from the Victorian and Edwardian eras, Harry Mortimer Smith. H. G. Wells delivers a fantastic tale of a utopian future! Herbert George Wells (21 September 1866 - 13 August 1946), usually referred to as H. G. Wells, was an English writer. He was prolific in many genres, writing dozens of novels, short stories, and works of social commentary, satire, biography, and autobiography, including even a book on war games. He is now best remembered for his science fiction novels and is often called a father of science fiction, along with Jules Verne and Hugo Gernsback. During his own lifetime, however, he was most prominent as a forward-looking, even prophetic social critic who devoted his literary talents to the development of a progressive vision on a global scale. A futurist, he wrote a number of utopian works and foresaw the advent of airplanes, tanks, space travel, nuclear weapons, satellite television and something resembling the world wide web. His science fiction imagined time travel, alien invasion, invisibility, and biological engineering. Brian Aldiss referred to Wells as the Shakespeare of science fiction. His most notable science fiction works include The Time Machine (1895), The Island of Doctor Moreau (1896), The Invisible Man (1897), and The War of the Worlds (1898). He was nominated for the Nobel Prize in Literature four times.
This book presents a moderately revisionist history of the great books idea anchored in the following movements and struggles: fighting anti-intellectualism, advocating for the liberal arts, distributing cultural capital, and promoting a public philosophy, anchored in mid-century liberalism, that fostered a shared civic culture.
This book does not initially ask, how to interpret dreams, but it does ask, why do we dream. It is Scientific psychology. There has been many theories, why we dream, but they all seem to lack something. The book develop a new theory based on the nature of dreams, and their properties. The theory is supported by dreamexamples. We see how you can realize in dreams, and how it contains emotions, that are clearified in the visual, where you see clearly. Dreams are compared to a magnifying glass, where you spot the World. The author is a Danish licensed psychologist Peter F.Sørensen is a Danish licensed psychologist.
The volume contains eight original studies, each of which focuses on a different chapter or central passage in Daniel and offers a new interpretation or reading of the passage in question. The studies span the Danielic tales and apocalypses, offering innovative analyses that often challenge the scholarly consensus regarding the exegesis of this book. The eight chapters relate to Daniel 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 9, Susanna, and the conception of angelology in Daniel. The studies are all based on careful textual analysis, including comparison between the Hebrew/Aramaic and Greek versions (especially regarding Daniel 4–6); and, in each case, the larger arguments are built upon solid philological foundations. Many of the insights proposed in this volume are based upon the realization that the authors of Daniel were frequently interpreters of earlier biblical books, and that the identification of these intertextual clues can be the key to unlocking the meaning of these texts. In this sense, Daniel is similar to other contemporaneous works, such as Jubilees and Qumran literature, but the extent of this phenomenon has not been fully appreciated by scholars of the book. This volume therefore contributes to the appreciation of Daniel as both the latest book in the Hebrew Bible, and a significant work in the landscape of Second Temple Judaism. Michael Segal , Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Israel.