Trade Paperback. 100pp.
$15.95 plus S&H
2011, ISBN 978-1-936419-05-0
“Nothing More to Tell” by George Dila is available in a Kindle edition. Click here to download from Amazon.
Nothing More to Tell brings together short stories that reflect the combined effects of history, family, and society on the men and women of Michigan’s small towns and big cities. Dila’s prose presents us with a view of middle-aged, middle-class men that is at once ruthlessly honest and understanding. Their lives are tightly woven chains
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Poetry. Paper, Perfect Bound. 164pp.
$16.95 plus S&H
2009, ISBN 978-0932412-737
“The Blonde on the Train” by Eleanor Lerman is available on Kindle. Click to download from Amazon.
From Greenwich Village in the ’60s to Woodstock, NY, to an airport in the Midwest, Eleanor Lerman’s stunning short stories explore the disenchantment of this world, with love and hope and humor.
The Blonde on the Train – Eleanor Lerman
Paper, perfect bound, 102 pp
$18.50 plus s&h
2006, ISBN 0-932412-38-6
“Detroit Stories” by Rhoda Stamell is available on Kindle. Click to download from Amazon
Mayapple Press’s first fiction publication. As Charles Baxter says, “All the grit, humor, intelligence and darkness of Detroit” can be found in this collection of stories about people struggling to love and be loved.
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Paper, perfect bound, 110 pp
$16.95 plus s&h
2010, ISBN 978-0932412-935
“How We Move the Air” by Garnett Kilberg Cohen is available on Kindle. Click to download from Amazon
How We Move the Air tells the story of musician Jake Doyle’s suicide and how, over time, it affected those who knew him. In seven linked stories, Garnett Kilberg Cohen explores the complex ways in which people choose to remember—or not remember—the past.
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