Better to write for yourself and have no public, than to write for the public and have no self. Cyril Connolly (1903 - 1974)
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2/1/13

A Song For Julia Book Blast + $50 Amazon Gift Card

I haven't been reading as much as I want. It seems my time is continually being sucked up by other things. I really need to make a shift!

So while I think about how to do that, wont you have fun with A Song for Julia Book Blast + $50 Amazon Gift Card.

A Song for Julia (Thompson Sisters)

Everyone should have something to rebel against. Crank Wilson left his South Boston home at sixteen to start a punk band and burn out his rage at the world. Six years later, he's still at odds with his father, a Boston cop, and doesn't ever speak to his mother.

The only relationship that really matters is with his younger brother, but watching out for Sean can be a full-time job. The one thing Crank wants in life is to be left the hell alone to write his music and drive his band to success. Julia Thompson left a secret behind in Beijing that exploded into scandal in Washington, DC, threatening her father's career and dominating her family's life. Now, in her senior year at Harvard, she's haunted by a voice from her past and refuses to ever lose control of her emotions again, especially when it comes to a guy.

When Julia and Crank meet at an anti-war protest in Washington in the fall of 2002, the connection between them is so powerful it threatens to tear everything apart.

The Thompson Sisters A Song for Julia is part of a series of novels centering around the Thompson sisters. Though the books center on the same family, they are standalone novels and can be read in any order. From the author of the Amazon bestselling author of Just Remember to Breathe, A Song for Julia has garnered more than 350 five-star reviews on Goodreads and been described by reviewers as "EXQUISITE. Best book of 2012," "Absolutely breathtaking story," and "Absolutely heart wrenching."

Purchase A Song for Julia for only $2.99 on Amazon

About the Author

Charles Sheehan-Miles served in combat with the 24th Infantry Division during the 1991 Gulf War, and was decorated for valor for helping rescue fellow tank crewmen from a burning tank during the Battle at Rumayla. He is a former President and co-founder of the National Gulf War Resource Center and later was executive director of Veterans for Common Sense.

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Tour Prize $50 Amazon gift card open where ever you can use an Amazon GC. Fill out the form below to enter a Rafflecopter giveaway


Colette is a busy mom of 2 kids focusing solely on being a mom. She hails from the Caribbean and now balances the full life of being a SAHM and dabbling in odd jobs to help around the home. She enjoys sharing her memories, hopes, food, travel, entertainment, and product experiences on her blog. Please read my disclosure 
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63 comments :

  1. I was a goody student for every year but one. That one rebel year was my downfall and it took a lot of work to get back on the right track.

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  2. Oh, I was a rebel... I ran with a rough crowd, was married and pregnant before I graduated high school... of course, I was divorced with 2 kids by 21 LOL
    Lisa H
    yankssssrule08 at yahoo dot com

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  3. I was a goody two shoes

    abfantom at yahoo dot com

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  4. I was a goody two shoes, thanks

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  5. I was such a goody two shoes!

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  6. I had to set an example for 6 younger siblings so I was a goody two shoes.

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  7. I was definitely a rebel...still am I think!

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  8. I was very obedient and a bubble gummer goody two shoes.

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  9. I was right in the middle. Depended on my mood. LOL
    Thanks for the chance.
    mogrill12@gmail.com

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  10. I like to think at some point, I was a bit of both.

    Lonerwor@aim.com

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  11. Acted like a goody, with a rebel heart within!

    eai(at)stanfordalumni(dot)org

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  12. It depends, I guess, but I wasn't really a solid goody or rebel. I was a "goody" when it came to my favorite subjects/teachers, and I was sometimes a careless and awkward student towards those I didn't like.

    lilnamekangelivy[at]aol[dot]com

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  13. I was a goody two shoes who tried to be a rebel but was pretty bad at rebellion :)

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  14. I was a goody two shoes but tried to be a rebel.
    brand242003@yahoo.com
    brandy graham (name on rafflecopter)

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  15. I was a goody who thought I was a rebel.

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  16. I rebelled by being a goody two-shoes.

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  17. I was somewhere in the middle.
    Pushed my luck but never too far!

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  18. I was pretty much in the middle through my teen years.

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  19. I guess I would fall under the "goody-two-shoes" category.

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  20. LOL! Goody two shoes!


    ardy22 at earthlink dot net

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  21. i was a goody two shoes until I was 16

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  22. Both, it depended on what shoes I decided to wear

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  23. Goody two-shoes, who secretly wanted to be a rebel

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  24. I was a goody two shoes in front of my parents and teachers and a wild child behind their backs:)
    Susan Chester

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  25. i was the worst rebel and now paying for it

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  26. mainly a goody two shoes, especially in class, but I'd say in between

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  27. I was a rebel... I shaved my head and played bass in a punk band!

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  28. I don't think I could completely classify myself as either as a teen but closer to a goody two shoes because there was little opportunity to go anywhere or do anything much back then.

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  29. I was somewhere in between the two. I thought I was a rebel but when I look back now I realize I wasn't near as bad as I thought.

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  30. My parents thought I was a rebel; the boys thought I was a goody two shoes. Gaye M; rustysrambles(at)gmail(dot)com

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  31. I was a rebel, a pastors kid. Damn, did I have fun !!!!!
    Wayne Dougherty
    receiverwd at yahoo.com

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  32. I was actually in the middle, not quite a rebel, but not innocent. I was too afraid of the punishment from my Dad to rebel too much! I had a fun time growing up though. This book sounds fantastic! I'd love to read it!!!

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  33. i was both depended what mood i was in

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  34. A goody-two shoes I suppose. Definitely not a rebel. I was way too worried about pleasing everyone to be a rebel! lol

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  35. I was a rebel teen...REALLY rebellious.

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  36. I was a goody-two shoes. Never wanted to get into trouble.

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