Free Kindle Books – 2 Free Kindle Books For 10-16-11

by Greg on October 16, 2011

Here are 2 free Kindle books for this morning! Have a great day and please “LIKE” and share!

When you go to download free books make sure the price is $0.00 or they will NOT be free. This is why you need to download the free books asap – while they’re still free. If you are outside of the United States, these books may not be free.



Provincetown Follies, Bangkok Blues (Cape Island Mystery)
by Randall Peffer
Rating: 4.5 Stars
Genre: Mystery & Thrillers
Price: $0.00 Save $9.99

 

Luang kho ngu hao. Now I put my hand in the cobra’s throat.

Tuki Aparecio did not kill her lover. She did not burn down the Painted Lady–at least, not with fire. Tuki lit up the stage nightly, with her hair in braids and her glorious costumes; glittering, smoldering, singing her heart out for an audience who loved her. She brought the house down with her performances. But she’s innocent of murder, innocent of arson.

How can Michael DeCastro possibly hope to defend this beautiful drag queen, who brings with her a whole pack of nasty little secrets, straight from Bangkok’s notorious tenderloin district? She speaks in aphorisms, the wisdom of the Buddha combined with the lyrics of Whitney Houston. She is fascinating. And Michael can’t let her go to jail.

Get this free Kindle book here: Provincetown Follies, Bangkok Blues (Cape Island Mystery)

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A Tale of Two Cities
by Charles Dickens
Rating: 4.1 Stars
Genre: Historical Fiction/Classics
Price: $0.00

 

Novel by Charles Dickens, published both serially and in book form in 1859. The story is set in the late 18th century against the background of the French Revolution. Although Dickens borrowed from Thomas Carlyle’s history, The French Revolution, for his sprawling tale of London and revolutionary Paris, the novel offers more drama than accuracy. The scenes of large-scale mob violence are especially vivid, if superficial in historical understanding. The complex plot involves Sydney Carton’s sacrifice of his own life on behalf of his friends Charles Darnay and Lucie Manette. While political events drive the story, Dickens takes a decidedly antipolitical tone, lambasting both aristocratic tyranny and revolutionary excess–the latter memorably caricatured in Madame Defarge, who knits beside the guillotine.

Get this free Kindle book here: A Tale of Two Cities

 

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