What if your life had an ‘undo’ button?
At thirteen, among pain and regret for his mother’s passing, Arlo Knott realizes that he has an extraordinary ability: he can reverse his most recent action. His power, at this point, comes with limitations. He has to remember exactly what was done in order to reverse it, and it must be the most recent happening. But it’s still a tremendous ability. Is this his free pass card into a life with no serious mistakes or dangers? Or can this lead to repercussions? Continue reading “The Undoing of Arlo Knott”
Ponden Hall has always belonged to Heatons. From the moment it was built 500 years ago, the house has passed form one generation of Heatons to the next one. And now it’s time for Trudy to bring her own son to the house that belongs to him. Continue reading “The Girl at the Window”
All Jennifer felt was tired. But her blood tests have shown otherwise.
The doctor is sure: her illness is terminal. Now, Jen is left with only three months to live. And with that short a lifespan, she can only think of one thing: what she regrets not having done in her life. Continue reading “Death and other happy endings”
Diagnosed with brain cancer, middle-aged Kang goes back to his childhood neighborhood, Cherry Hill, where he intends to live for the rest of his life. His wealth has allowed him to purchase not only a house but the whole hill.
But the locals don’t seem to accept that. Continue reading “Miracle on Cherry Hill”
Can a moment define our whole life?
A year after her father’s death, Ellie decides to take on his advice: she has to start doing things that make her happy. Not that her marriage is not ok, she’s quite content. But, as her father has pointed out, that’s not enough. Which is how she bumps into the Exmoor harpmaker. Continue reading “Ellie And The Harpmaker”
Nadia’s new life as an immigrant in Brooklyn is hard.
Juggling two jobs, one as a nanny for a privileged and spoiled family, and one as a senior home attendant, she gets through every day keeping one thing in mind: she has to bring her daughter to the USA. Continue reading “Mother Country”