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What’s in a Nickname?

Some you feel you've known all your life, others you wish you did. I now have read all she's written, some many times over. This book makes me wish I'd had a sister to grow up with. I would recommend this book to anyone who wants an in-depth knowledge of sisters, love, and how life can be a rollercoaster ride. I struggled with the sexual aspect of the intimacy, and feeling like the author was being certain to preach safe sex by her frequent mention of the importance of condoms.

Despite caring about the characters, appreciating the small town NM setting, and relishing the role of horses and dogs, I felt as though the book was half novel and half Harlequin Romance. Feb 01, Karen rated it really liked it. I read this book the second time. There were things I missed the first time.

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I enjoyed the story and the ending. Some women have to wait a long time for their true love and happy ending. Sisters share a special bond. Mar 15, Tammy Hamblen rated it really liked it. I really liked this novel. This author really gave each of the woman their own personality and struggles. I would recommend this book to any one who's looking for a relaxing read and may be an animal lover especially horses. May 15, Judy rated it really liked it. I have read several books by this author, and really enjoy her stories about strong women. I especially enjoyed the dedicated veterinarian who catches Rose's eye.

The story really focuses on strong family relationships especially between two sisters with very different personalities.

The Wilder sisters: a novel

Feb 11, Erin72 rated it liked it Shelves: chick-lit. Something rather different to my normal reading taste, modern, but I was drawn to the sister bond. Actually rather interesting, but one area was left un-addressed. Generally I like to relate to the main characters on some level, one sister I did, the other was too diff to me. Sep 08, Jennifer Grindrod rated it really liked it. Just started, so far so good.

Raina Telgemeier: 2014 National Book Festival

Really like the imagery. Aug 19, Heidi rated it liked it. Good light reading Arizona-based stories. Apr 21, Bev Sturgis rated it really liked it. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Two very different sisters and their family problems - set in New Mexico.

Jan 09, Linda rated it it was amazing. I liked this one so much that I read it again. Jun 08, Marian rated it liked it. Thought this book was a little dragged out. This book gets better with frequent reading. Jan 05, Dianne rated it it was amazing. I re-read this at least once a year. Great family story. May 31, Sally Boocock rated it liked it. Her later books are much much better. Found this hard to get into whereas the others were excellent.

Expect it was a learning curve. Mar 01, Anne rated it really liked it. I really like this author, and I think this is her best book yet. I was moved to tears at one point, and hated to finish the book.

I had grown to like the characters that much. Feb 04, Charlene rated it liked it. I wanted to read more of her books after Solomon's Oak, this book was good but seemed like it could have had less details in some places.

The Wilder Sisters

Enjoyed the New Mexico references. Mar 25, Erica rated it did not like it Shelves: one-star-horrors , i-gave-up. Predictable, disappointing, and very nearly unreadable. Apr 22, Barbara Loggia rated it liked it. Love story is a bit awkward but some good lines and love the New Mexico horse country background. I enjoyed this book very much.

The Wilder sisters : a novel | Madison Middle

It was my first book by Joann Mapson and understood the relationship between the two sisters. Jan 26, Judy rated it it was ok.

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It was a bit too much romance novel for my taste. Not as good as "Finding Casey". May 18, Joelle added it. I picked this book up in a second hand store on my travels in the States years ago, and love picking it up for a comfy read There are no discussion topics on this book yet. Categories navigate down. Newsletters navigate down. Eighty years ago this year, Laura Ingalls Wilder penned the first draft of what would eventually become her first book, "Little House in the Big Woods. Since their original publication, none of the books have ever gone out of print. But the popularity of Laura Ingalls Wilder goes well beyond her books.

Laura Ingalls Wilder museums have been erected in many of the towns where Wilder once lived; there's the musical that debuted last year, based on the books; this week begins the first ever "Laurapalooza Conference" in Mankato, Minnesota What is it about "Little House on the Prairie" that we love, and why does it seem to be more popular than ever?

Helping us grapple with these questions is a very special guest: Alison Arngrim, who played villain Nellie Oleson on the TV series. She's also the author of a new book, "Confessions of a Prairie Bitch. Thank you, Rolenzo! In part, this disappointment was because Sisters in Crime had recently launched a diversity initiative of some ambition and had been taking a lot of the right steps to make their overwhelmingly white organization truly inclusive, so I had a lot of love and hope and high expectations for this organization of writers.

One of my friends was African American, and as I read what Wilder wrote about African Americans, I had wondered if it hurt her as much as her remarks about Natives hurt me—and I had thought it surely must.

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The angry comments in reaction to the award name change filled the listserv in an onslaught with only a couple of people for whom I am truly grateful speaking out against them. It looked so lopsided that I almost gave up hope for the organization. This was probably easier to do because of the dark political climate of the past two years—and especially the past week.

As all these stressors from the national stage pile up incrementally, it becomes easier to despair, and any kind of optimism becomes difficult to manage, creating extra impact for any local negativity, especially if it echoes the national trend of targeting Natives, people of color, people with disabilities, LGBTQ people, immigrants, Muslims, poor people, and women. It probably didn't help that I am housebound with a shattered right shoulder and other injuries connected to that. Injury and illness are depression's handmaids.

Hundreds of people in the mystery community and SinC responded to her post—all in support, save one. More than people shared her post on Facebook, often with their own statements of support added, and each of those shared posts accumulated many responses from the mystery community, almost all supportive, as far as I could see.