SARRANDA’S LEGACY by Celia Miles
This third installment of Sarranda’s saga leads her to the poignancy and heartbreak of an unexpected new marriage. In the mountains of Jackson County, NC, Sarranda continues to run her mill, renew and strengthen old and new acquaintances—especially her circle of strong, determined women with whom she continues her legacy of doggedly shepherding them to self-realization —and her discovery of the redemptive, healing power resulting from her one extraordinary and selfless gift of love.
The paperback is available from Celia for $13.95 including postage at email@example.com or Kindle Edition
About Celia Miles and the Sarranda Trilogy
Celia Miles, a native of western North Carolina, lives, writes, and edits from Asheville. She attended Brevard and Berea Colleges and has graduate degrees from UNC-Chapel Hill and IUP in Pennsylvania. She taught at Brevard College and retired from Asheville-Buncombe Technical Community College. She writes in various genres and her fiction–all women-oriented–reflects her interests in old grist mills and Neolithic sites around the world. Her published works include eight novels and two short story collections–available online and in paperback.
A new novel, Sarranda’s Legacy, is the final in a trilogy chronicling a mountain woman’s life from pre-Civil War years to the early 1880s: Sarranda: Appalachian Woman (2006); Sarranda’s Heart: A Love Story of Place (2013); and Sarranda’s Legacy (2018) Click here for more information.
Tags: appalachian literature, asheville events, asheville writers, wnc women writers, wnc writers
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“Villages preserve culture: dress, food and dance are a few examples. As villages grow in population and turn into towns, local cafes make way for large American chains. Handmade leather sandals are discarded for a pair of Western sneakers.
Due to its small size, a village fosters a tight-knit sense of community. Justpeace.org explains the meaning of the African proverb, “It takes a village,” by stating that a sense of community is critical to maintaining a healthy society.
Village members hold a wealth of information regarding their heritage: they know about the ancient traditions, methods of production and the resources of the land. When villages become dispersed or exterminated in times of war, this anthropological knowledge disappears.
Large cities are not as conducive to growing and producing foods such as fruits and vegetables. Villages, on the other hand, usually have ample amounts of land and other resources necessary for growing conditions.” The Importance of Villages by Catherine Capozzi
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