- Author:John Stover
- Publisher:AuthorHouse (October 3, 2006)
- Pages:312 pages
- FB2 format1393 kb
- ePUB format1498 kb
- DJVU format1352 kb
- Formats:azw txt lrf lrf
The Road Runner book. Mr. Stover, the fourth of seven children, describes the family dynamics and how they play out as dysfunction slowly and easily manifests itself in its various forms in all the children.
The Road Runner book. His father, a self-made man, is also an alcoholic, sexual compulsive and rage-a-holic. The author, through his revelations, points out sexual dysfunction as a Stover family legacy, passed from generation to generation.
The Road Runner is an autobiographical novel detailing the traumatic life, various loves, habitual tragedies, ultimate triumphs and chaotic times of John Stover.
The Road Runner : An American Odyssey. By (author) John H Stover.
The Road Runner: An American Odyssey by Stover, John H. -Paperback. Big Yellow : A Global Odyssey from the Back of a Cab. and Related Adventures. Customs services and international tracking provided. Car and Driver Magazine October 2001 Porsche 911 Carrera, Mercedes-Benz C230.
The Road Runner: An American Odyssey. Learn More at LibraryThing. John H. Stover at LibraryThing. ISBN 9780595221219 (978-0-595-22121-9) Softcover, iUniverse, 2002. Find signed collectible books: 'The Road Runner: An American Odyssey'.
John P. Beam (Phil to his wife Helen) was born near Philadelphia . He knows his wife is waiting for him further up a road which now doesn't exist
John P. Beam (Phil to his wife Helen) was born near Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in 1931. After a three-year apprenticeship he became a journeyman bricklayer in 1953. He left the trade for a stint in the army, then later attended Penn State University where he earned degrees in engineering and physics. He knows his wife is waiting for him further up a road which now doesn't exist. I won't spoil his story, but understanding what he did, and why, can brighten the mood of any 50+ year old guy.
BooksAmerican Odyssey. Continue reading the main story. It is their movement toward each other that always remains central, and that finally makes ''Cold Mountain'' such a memorable book. Supported by.
Few scenes capture the American experience so eloquently as that of a lonely train chugging across the vastness of the Great Plains, or snaking through tortuous high mountain passes. Stover describes the growth of the railroads' monopoly, with the consequent need for state and federal regulations; relates the vital part played by the railroads during the Civil War and the two World Wars; and charts the railroads' decline due to the advent of air travel and trucking during the 1950s. In two new chapters, Stover recounts the remarkable recovery of the.