This gem has made it's mark with a catchy title that makes you curious enough to open its pages. Once inside, you instantly realize this book has absolutely nothing to do with the title and everything to do with making your daily events of life more enjoyable. Rhayne has exposed her personal life's journey with all the pain, struggles, internal battles and seemingly impossible obstacles so you can see that life can be very challenging. Then she adds light moments and humor to prove you can overcome all things as long as you don't give up or give in. Follow her as she takes you on a ride through many stumbles, achievements, animal metaphors and teary eyed wake up calls.
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My boss and I | Lipstick Alley
When Natalie, a small-town cop, finds a senile old man living in filth with his puppy Bailey, she has to step in to get both the man and the dog the care that they need. But she gets a little more than she bargained for when she seeks out Christine, the old man's young daughter. Christine is a young author who has been out of touch with her father for many years. But when she hears about the conditions he's living in, she steps up to help. That includes taking care of his dog, Bailey.
I like my effing straight boss
I am a full-time college student who is working a retail job off-campus to make a little extra money. The store is pretty small and while I wouldn't necessarily say that I love my job, I do enjoy working for the particular store that I work for considerably more than I think I would have had I chosen to try to find a job at a larger, more corporate store. I also like working for my boss -- she's really understanding about the schedule that my academic life demands, and she is generally fun to be around. Now, she is a lesbian , and I have absolutely no problem with this. However, it has gotten back to me that she talked to several other employees of the store about how "closeted" I am.
To date, lesbian and gay history has focused largely on the East and West coasts, and on urban settings such as New York and San Francisco. The American South, on the other hand, identified with religion, traditional gender roles, and cultural conservatism, has escaped attention. Southerners celebrate their past; lesbians and gays celebrate their new-found visibility; historians celebrate the South—yet rarely have the three crossed paths.