The Foundling tells the incredible and inspiring true story of Paul Fronczak, a man who recently discovered via a DNA test that he was not who he thought he was - and set out to solve two 50-year-old mysteries at once. Along the way he upturned the genealogy industry, unearthed his family's deepest secrets, and broke open the second longest cold-case in US history, all in a desperate bid to find out who he really is.
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Arken Freeth has always wanted to prove himself worthy of his king's appointment by becoming an officer in the Lantish Sea Service. Now the only thing standing in his way is his apprenticeship SeaJourney. But a peaceful training mission soon turns into a deadly struggle for survival as Arken's fleet must come to the aid of a princess fleeing capture by Tookan pirates. Arken sets sail 13,000 years ago from Lanth, a lost civilization on the old coast of Florida. Mankind survives in high-walled cities in this world of forests infested by giant bears, sabretooth cats, dire wolves, and an ocean roamed by giant sharks. He leaves home with his bow, his honor, and a deadly secret he must never reveal; he will never truly fit in, because he is not completely human. The blood of Neanderthals runs through his veins in a land where marriage to Neanderthal slaves is punishable by death.
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The June 6, 2005 issue of The New Yorker includes: "Ladies First" by Rebecca Mead, "Best in Class" by Margaret Talbot, "Talking Chimp Gives his First Press Conference" by Paul Simms, "The Retreat" by Jonathan Franzen,"The Record Effect" by Alex Ross, and "The Current Cinema" by Anthony Lane.
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There are eight articles in this edition: "The Minsky Moment", by John Cassidy; "Aces", by James McManus; "Beppe's Inferno", by Tom Mueller; "Death in Georgia", by Jeffrey Toobin; "I'll Be a Monkey's Agent", by Paul Rudnick; "Welling Up", by Alex Ross; "Patients, Patients", by Nancy Franklin; and "Young and Restless", by David Denby.
Regular price: $5.95