Island of the Lost

Shipwrecked at the Edge of the World

Island of the Lost

Describes how the crews of two different vessels became shipwrecked on opposite ends of the same deserted island and the very different experiences of the two groups--one of which through sheer determination and fortitude overcame the challenges of their environment, while the other descended into complete anarchy.

The Lost Island of Tamarind

The Lost Island of Tamarind

Three children. Alone on the ocean waves, after a fierce storm throws their parents from the Pamela Jane into the icy waters below. Maya, Simon and Penny now face a wild rescue adventure that will lead them to a truly magical place . . . Imagine an island with green mountains looming over pink sandy beaches and tide pools lit by the moon. An island with the darkest of secrets, where pirates lurk and jaguars roam – and a precious stone holds a power that is both wondrous and terrifying. This is where the children must go. No one from the Outside has escaped the island before. Danger is everywhere. But they can’t turn back now. Could you?

Island of the lost

Island of the lost


Island of the Lost Pilot

Island of the Lost Pilot

The book is about a young man, Rohan, a trainee pilot, who is sent abroad for training. He is trapped by drug mafia and the adventure starts.His father moves for his rescue and he too is trapped. The story is full of so many twists and surprises that it will not be fair to disclose any part or outline of the story, as it will mar the thrill of reading the book. The story includes everything from a crime plot, mystery, hijacking, air-crashes, skullduggery, detective work, suspense, thrill, mathematical deductions, adventure and a beautifully ended story. It will be surprising to know that the lost pilot mentioned here is not Rohan but some one else.

The Island of Lost Luggage

The Island of Lost Luggage

". . . at the Island of Lost Luggage, they line up: the disappeared, the lost children, the Earharts of modern life. It's your bad luck to die in the cold wars of certain nations. But in the line at Unclaimed Baggage, no one mourns for the sorry world that sent them here . . ." The abused. The oppressed. The terrified victims of institutionalized insanity. Making daring connections between the personal and the political, Janet McAdams draws new lines in the conflict between the new and old worlds as she redefines the struggle to remain human. This award-winning collection of poetry forges surprising links among seemingly unrelated forms of violence and resistance in today's world: war in Central America, abuses against Nature, the battleground of the bedroom. McAdams evokes the absurdity of everyday existence as she sends out a new call for social responsibility. The Island of Lost Luggage is the poetry winner of the 1999 First Book Awards competition of the Native Writers' Circle of the Americas.

Island of the Lost Horses (Dora and Friends)

Island of the Lost Horses (Dora and Friends)

Kids can ride along with the stars of Nickelodeon’s Dora and Friends as they rescue lost horses on a faraway island. Step 2 Readers use basic vocabulary and short sentences to tell simple stories. For children who recognize familiar words and can sound out new words with help.. This Nickelodeon Read-Along features audio narration.

Island of the Lost Horses (Dora and Friends)

Island of the Lost Horses (Dora and Friends)

Girls ages 4 to 6 can ride along with the stars of Nickelodeon's Dora and Friends as they rescue lost horses on a faraway island. Step 2 Readers use basic vocabulary and short sentences to tell simple stories. For children who recognize familiar words and can sound out new words with help.

The Lost Island Of Amwes (Am-wes), a True Story

A Prophecy Came True

The Lost Island Of Amwes (Am-wes), a True Story

He was truly a man of God. He was vibrant and courageous in his Christian faith. Realizing he was called by God to evangelize the islanders, he was determined to at least touch one heart and change a life amidst great persecutions. Sent by the church in the United States of America, the Christian missionary felt alone and neglected on an island full of people who didn't want to do anything with his Christian God and teachings. When he was ridiculed, laughed at, and mocked, he silently and reverently turned to God for encouragement, wisdom, and guidance. He spent many hours a day in prayers and reading his Bible, asking God for the grace he needs to overcome his trials and tribulations. Then one day, when he decided to leave the rebellious islanders in peace, out of the blue, God spoke through him and prophesied against the indigenous people and their island. Soon after, the prophesy came true and changed the lives of the present generation as well as the future generation forever! Consequently, to this day, the Christian faith is vibrant among the islanders in the Namoluk (Na-mo-look) atoll, Chuuk State, in the Federated States of Micronesia, both home and abroad.

The Island that Disappeared

The Lost History of the Mayflower's Sister Ship and its Rival Puritan Colony

The Island that Disappeared

The creation myth of the United States begins with the plucky English puritans of the Mayflower--but what about the story of its sister ship, the Seaflower. Few people today know the story of the passengers aboard the Seaflower, who in 1630 founded a rival puritan colony on an isolated Caribbean island called Providence. They were convinced that England’s empire would rise not in barren New England, but rather in tropical Central America. However, Providence became a colony in constant crisis: crops failed, slaves revolted . . . and then there were the pirates. And, as Tom Feiling discovers in this surprising history, the same drama was played out by the men and women who re-settled the island one hundred years later. The Island That Disappeared presents Providence as a fascinating microcosm of colonialism--even today. At first glance it is an island of devout churchgoers - but look a little closer, and you see that it is still dependent on its smugglers. At once intimate and global, this story of puritans and pirates goes to the heart of the contradictory nature of the Caribbean and how the Western World took shape.