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Wind in the Grasses Dancing: Dancing the Dream Series Book One Kindle Edition
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-L.M. Jackson, Author of 'Perfect Circles'
Many have written about the ending days of Native American life inthe1800's. Very few have had the ability to imbue the deep connection these people had with each other, their way of life and the heart break they endured. It is almost as though Terri McClay has physically stepped back in time. Much more than a love story, it is an education. Written with eloquence, beauty, compassion and attention to detail, Wind In The Grasses Dancing has raised the bar in achievement.
From the Author
- File Size : 1477 KB
- ASIN : B00427YN7I
- Print Length : 427 pages
- Word Wise : Enabled
- Publication Date : December 9, 2013
- Enhanced Typesetting : Enabled
- Text-to-Speech : Enabled
- Language: : English
- X-Ray : Enabled
- Screen Reader : Supported
- Lending : Enabled
- Best Sellers Rank: #1,095,534 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
Top reviews from the United States
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I would have loved to edit this book. The story is good and I like the way the author told it; however, I have some issues. The grammatical and punctuation errors aside (and there are many), I like detail and some of the story not only needed some more explanation but a good proof reader. The most blatant part that first comes to my mind is toward the end of the book. Amber is getting ready to leave for Canada and she starts calling her son Rain. His name is Wind. Either a part of my book was missing where they explained why the name change or an editor made a major mistake. Then a few pages later we're back to calling him Wind. I went back and read it several times to make sure I wasn't missing something. How do you miss something like that?
The author also made the traveling seem a lot less arduous than it actually had to have been. They criss-crossed that prairie bleeding to death on horseback quicker than I did in a motor vehicle traveling at 75 mph on hard surfaced roads. Just a little hard to believe. There is a good reason it took the government years to track down the Natives: the high prairie is a very large part of the country with lots of places in which to hide and I didn't get that sense at all from this book. The story was good but the details were lacking.
That said though, I will probably read the rest of the series especially since half of the proceeds go to a cause near and dear to my heart. There are great stories to be told of a proud and hopeful people so I'm begging for a more detailed read and a much better editor.