The Top 100 Best Free Kindle Books - *Updated Daily*. The list that Amazon does not give to the Book Lover. Most books a
The Top 100 Best Free Kindle Books List. (Updated Daily - 8/22/2014).
There are thousands of free books daily on Amazon. We find the Best Rated Free Kindle Books. Better than the bestseller lists. Handpicked and updated Daily (8AM CST). Most are free only for a limited time (24-48 hrs) and don't show up on Amazon's Bestseller list (they might after being free). This is a tool authors use to promote their books and a great way to add some "great reads" to your electronic device or book reader. Remember that you don't need a Kindle to have access to a great selection of books from Amazon.com. Fact: your Kindle can hold over 3,000 books!
A sample of The Top 100 Best Free Kindle Books are below.
Click here to see the entire Top 100 Best Free Kindle Books - Updated Daily on Digital Book Today.
Listed below is a sample titles from our current listing on Digital Book Today. Remember we select only the best rated and reviewed titles that are free on a daily basis. Our general guidelines to list a book is a minimum of 18+ Amazon reviews with a rating of 4.0+ stars.
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Featured Free Kindle Books Friday 8/22/2014 - Many titles are only available for 24-48 hours. Please make sure the price is $0.00 when downloading. Prices can c
4.5 stars on 24 reviews.
Peace Osei is young, beautiful – and addicted to heroin; the only thing that can keep painful past memories at bay.
But when a face from the past re-enters her life demanding answers to questions she is not ready to face, it threatens to send Peace swimming deeper into self-destructive waters.
Having spent so long drifting away from the real world, can Peace find the strength to face the past and banish her demons?
4.2 stars on 128 reviews.
Shapeshifter civil war has spilled out onto the streets of Boston, Massachusetts and it’s up to the Order to keep the peace. The New Breeds, the eight most powerful shifter warriors in existence, must prevent the renegade Toltec from overthrowing the human race.
Soaring Eagle has received the call to join the Order. The only problem is he doesn’t remember anything but his name. Injured while on the way to join his new brothers, he meets Ana, a mysterious female he’s immediately drawn to. Unable to fight the mating call, their souls bond. Just when it seems nothing can go wrong, he discovers that he’s fallen for the very enemy he’s meant to defeat. Memories flood back, and he’s torn between the ghost of his dead mate and an endless desire for a forbidden female. No matter how he chooses, there will be betrayal. But who will face the consequences – his new mate or his brothers in the Order?
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4.2 stars on 385 reviews.
4.6 stars on 274 reviews.
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4.4 stars on 372 reviews.
Contemporary romance & humor
4.2 stars on 136 reviews.
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4.1 stars on 258 reviews.
"I've been married so many times, they should revoke my license," says NY model, and reluctant pilot Lalla Bains.
Running her dad’s Crop-Dusting business in Modesto, California she’s hoping to dodge the inevitable fortieth birthday party. But when her trophy red ‘58 Cadillac is found tail-fins up in a nearby lake, the police ask why a widowed piano teacher, who couldn’t possibly see beyond the hood ornament, was found strapped in the driver’s seat. Reeling from an interrogation with local homicide, Lalla is determined to extricate herself as a suspect in this strange murder case. Unfortunately, drug running pilots, a cross-dressing convict, a crazy Chihuahua, and the dead woman’s hunky nephew throw enough road blocks to keep Lalla neck deep in an investigation that links her family to a twenty-year old murder only she can solve.
Wise-cracking detectives--from the rank amateurs who somehow stumble into the practice of investigating, to the licensed professionals with their fancy gizmos and snazzy Yellow Pages listings--are a dime a dozen in mystery novels... but a wise-cracking, ex-fashion-model, crop-dusting sleuth? That puts a quirky new spin on the genre, in R.P. Dahlke’s peppy debut, A Dead Red Cadillac. A Dead Red Cadillac may be Dahlke’s first published work, but it doesn’t read that way; the author is assured in her storytelling, crafting a witty, breezy, and thoroughly-entertaining lark peppered with interesting characters in a unique setting... and even tossing in some (much-appreciated) surprising twists along the way.
The Literate Kitty Blog spot 1/21/12
4.2 stars on 182 reviews.
What would you do if the love of your life lost their chance at a heart transplant because the donor organ went to a convicted felon? Grieve and let go--or wait until the convict is released and then hunt him down and make him pay?
Lalla Bains certainly doesn't need any more distractions during the simmering summers in the San Joaquin Valley of California; her tight-wad, widowed father is now a born-again lady's man, a disreputable crop-dusting competitor threatens her business, and last but not least, she worries whether the sultry redhead in the local police department is taking more than a professional interest in her honey, Sheriff Caleb Stone.
But when a homeless vet is stabbed and dies at her feet, Lalla Bains, being the exasperating, pushy, tenacious gal she is, Lalla believes the dead man deserves a better homicide investigation than what he's getting.
4.2 stars on 338 reviews.
Nominated for a Global Award in Mystery
"Janet Evanovich meets aero-ag pilots." Emily Anderson for The Kindle Book Review
When a late in the season emergency forces Lalla Bains to accept a greenhorn ag pilot for her dad's cropdusting business, she sighs in relief. After all, he comes highly recommended, his physical is spotless, and with a name like Dewey Treat, what could possibly go wrong?
Then her quirky relatives arrive from Texas and things go south in a hurry: Dewey Treat drops dead, his tearful widow claims he was murdered, clobbers Sherriff Caleb Stone with his own gun, and makes a run for it. Lalla, convinced the widow is innocent, sets out to prove it—against the express wishes of fianc Caleb Stone.
Feds, local law, suspicious ag-pilots, nutso relatives, and her daddy's new sidekick, Bruce the goat, make life a living hell for Lalla. Will her nosey nature solve the crime and save the day? Or put them all in mortal danger?
"A compelling mystery coupled with quirky characters gifts the reader with a humorous tale that makes a delightful read. I was pleased to find that this was one of a series of which I will surely read more." Justakid, Amazon 5 star review
*Nominated for the Global Award, Mysteries, 2014
Nominated for the Best Kindle Book Awards, 2014
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The Halfalogue – Listening To Half Of A Cell Phone Conversation
Our guest blogger is Katri Cardew author of Not Really Mr. Smith.
The Halfalogue – Listening To Half Of A Cell Phone Conversation
We are all familiar with the halfalogue as it has been the telecommunication bane since the portability of phones. The half listened conversations we are all subject to against our will as our attention is dragged into lives we’d rather not know about. At least not while watching a movie, sitting in the doctors, eating dinner and until hand held video phones are the norm we will be locked into hearing the other half of lives we are not invested in.
When we were given the opportunity for portable communication the world jumped at the chance for in most instances it can be a useful lifesaving tool. However, the halfalogue consequence brings us into worlds without our permission. This tyranny forces you from your own life and makes you subject to the opinions and problems of other lives. For the conversationalist it means losing their expectation of privacy, but if you are going to complain about the sexual prowess of your lover in the middle of a supermarket aisle then you reap what you sow. It also demands our attention by the fact that a half heard conversation is never resolved with our minds filling in endless possibilities as you partake in a life not your own.
I am an avid eavesdropper of the halfalogue and I have to admit I adore hearing about other worlds, opinions, complaints, because I often fill in the blanks based on the facial expressions of the speaker. Unfortunately, there is always the downside of hearing about tragedy and heartbreak and though you are a peripheral being to their world if you invest in the listening then you can be subject to the emotions. Suddenly you are aware of the cancer battle of strangers, the suicides of youth and the grief of elderly left alone. The halfalogue allows us to dabble in lives we have no business being in while the speaker invites us to join when they forsake privacy for the immediate gratification of information.
So until phones either show us the speaker, allowing the casual observer to view the full conversation, or go the other way and reduce the entire structure into a personal experience, halfalogues will continue to plague us in places we should and should not be speaking.
Is Texting And The Use of Abbreviations New? Maybe not.
Our guest blogger is Michele Drier author of Edited For Death.
Is Texting And The Use of Abbreviations New? Maybe not.
Long ago, as the earth was cooling, people used odd machines called “typewriters” to compose notes to one another.
These machines were developed after the discovery of electricity, but they were powered by a different source, human fingers. And they were called “manual” because of this.
They were difficult to use, these first “manual” typewriters. They consisted of a series of letters at the end of long rods, attached to a board, also with letters. When a finger hit a letter on the “keyboard”, the rod that held that letter would move and imprint the letter on a piece of paper, using an inked ribbon.
This was a huge step up from clay tablets, stone carving or foul fowl feathers, and the new technology was embraced by most people.
Not by the folks who wrote the stories you found in your daily newspaper, though.
These guys were lazy, or just conserving energy, so when they typed something other than their story, they used shortcuts.
“Manual” typewriters took a lot of pressure to pound the “keys” on the “keyboard” for that the impression to show up on the paper, so the first thing those guys eliminated was capital letters. To print a capital took an extra “keystroke”. The next thing those guys eliminated was a lot of punctuation. Again, an extra stroke.
Instead, they’d sling the carriage return and just start another paragraph.
So for a time everybody wrote like e.e.cummings.
But that wasn’t enough. It still took extra time to write notes or instructions to the men who actually set the type, using a machine adapted from a typewriter called a “linotype.” This machine produced a line of type (letters) molded from the pot of hot, liquid lead at the side of the machine.
Not incidentally, the molten lead floated around in the air and coated everything, including the coffee we drank.
The number of keystrokes was getting trimmed, but it still took more time than was warranted on composing messages to friends or other useless drivel, like notes from your interview, so abbreviations evolved.
u r a pal
And it wasn’t enough to use abbrv., you could also cut whole words out. For instance, if you wanted to say, “I’d appreciate it if you would respond to my question,” you could say “gimme yes or no.”
Invariably, the pronouns were dropped also. “hope all is well,” “coming over?”
As things go, this technology went the way of swan feathers, until today lots of people correspond using only their thumbs and a string of seemingly miscellaneous letters. OMG, BFF, ROTHWL, LOL, IMHO.
Gibberish? I think not. Just the evolving result of those memos and notes we typed to each other. I seldom use caps even today when I correspond, now by email, with friends still in the business.
When you write email, do you write in complete sentences and use capitals?
I’m tickled to think that the texters believe they’ve discovered something new.
We got there first.
~ ~ ~ ~ ~
When the earth was cooling, Michele Drier was a staff writer at the San Jose Mercury-News and caught the tail end of manual typewriters and hot lead. The lead is gone but the caps never came back.
Her first Amy Hobbes Newspaper Mystery, Edited for Death, set at a daily newspaper, was well-reviewed including the Midwest Book Review which called it “Riveting and much recommended.” The second mystery, Labeled for Death, due out in summer 2013, looks at the California wine industry. Michele is also the author of the five-volume Kandesky Vampire Chronicles, paranormal romances set in the field of international celebrity gossip journalism.
The Magic of Les Misrables
Our guest blogger is Fiona Ingram author of The Secret of the Sacred Scarab (4.6 stars, 30 reviews, children’s).
The Magic of Les Misrables
I first saw the stage production of Les Misrables when I was a drama student in London. I cried from start to finish. I recently saw the movie version. I cried from start to finish. What is it about this powerful book, written in 1862—meaning it’s 151 years old—that continues to inspire and move people? It is considered one of the greatest novels of the 19th century. The story begins in 1815 and culminates in 1832, and follows the life of convict Jean Valjean (based on a real person) in his journey from humiliation to final redemption. It’s not just about one man, however; it’s about a society in transition, politics, justice, philosophy, freedom, religion, and self-belief. It is sweeping in the greatness of the themes embraced by author Victor Hugo.
The story line and themes are so strong that it has been adapted for stage, television, and film, and remains as popular as ever. But why? I think, personally, that the passion, pain, anguish, and ultimately victory expressed by the characters resonate even now. In addition, the film techniques and inspired directing has made this recent production drive completely into the hearts of viewers. Of course, not everyone liked the movie. I have read reviews where the writers said they couldn’t wait to sneak out. It’s all about taste. Most critics complained about the singing.
Ah, the singing. I have the CD and have played it so many times that even I hit those high notes in my head. Again, it’s not about the singing; it’s about actors portraying a powerful and passionate story. They just happen to be singing! From the moment the opening scene sweeps the viewer into an epic of monumental proportions, one is lost in the story. From the visual splendour of a giant vessel being towed into dry dock, to the close-up of a filthy, weeping, cropped Anne Hathaway, it is hard not to succumb to what the performers do so well: tell a story. And that’s what writers aim to do: tell a story that moves the reader/audience. Life is about stories—people’s personal tales, and society’s grand epics.
Half the story plays out against the scenario of the June revolution in France, with barricaded streets forming a backdrop of increasing violence and tension that affects the lives of smaller people in this great game of life. Hugh Jackman holds the story together magnificently with a powerful, magnetic performance. He is Jean Valjean with every fibre of his being. Contained, repressed, angry and driven, Russell Crowe (for me) epitomizes the man doing his job, if it kills him, in Javert. His voice was passable, but again (although I could hear the soundtrack soaring in my head), the visuals surrounding him—horses galloping along the beach; streets of Paris seen from the building tops: a fatal plunge to his death—all serve to add to the dimension of Valjean’s alter ego. Anne Hathaway is a beautiful, talented actress, and her interpretation of Fantine puts her into the ‘serious actress’ division. Her performance is exquisite.
Like it or love it, but see it without any expectations of soaring operatic voices. See it for what it is—an incredible story, performed with passion by talented actors, who pour their hearts and souls into every minute.
by Fiona Ingram
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