An Independent Woman (Google eBook)

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Open Road Media, Dec 27, 2011 - Fiction - 346 pages
3 Reviews
The dazzling conclusion to Fast’s Immigrants saga brings a memorable close to the story of the Lavette family
In the sixth and final installment of the Immigrants saga, Fast revisits the charismatic Barbara Lavette. In this emotional farewell, Barbara, the rock and matriarch of her family, marries a Unitarian priest, and together they travel the world. Though Fast wrote over eighty books, including Spartacus, April Morning, and Freedom Road, his Immigrants saga remains some of his most personal and moving work. This ebook features an illustrated biography of Howard Fast including rare photos from the author’s estate.
  

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An independent woman

User Review  - Not Available - Book Verdict

Since 1977, Fast (The Bridge Builder's Story, LJ 9/1/95) has been spinning tales about one immigrant family, the Lavettes of California, focusing on Barbara Lavette, whose marriages and adventures ... Read full review

Review: An Independent Woman (Lavette Family #6)

User Review  - Theresa - Goodreads

This is an ok read. The series did kind of become a broken record, telling the same story over and over and simply inserting different historical events into the background. Perhaps the oddest thing ... Read full review

Contents

The City
The Unitarian
Highgate
The Wedding
The Wind and the Sea 8 The Holy Land
The Sermon
Copyright

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About the author (2011)

Howard Fast (1914–2003) was one of the most prolific American writers of the twentieth century. He was a bestselling author of more than eighty works of fiction, nonfiction, poetry, and screenplays. The son of immigrants, Fast grew up in New York City and published his first novel upon finishing high school in 1933. In 1950, his refusal to provide the United States Congress with a list of possible Communist associates earned him a three-month prison sentence. During his incarceration, Fast wrote one of his best-known novels, Spartacus (1951). Throughout his long career, Fast matched his commitment to championing social justice in his writing with a deft, lively storytelling style.

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