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What lurks beneath the surface of small-town propriety?

 

Katherine Elberfeld’s stories of small-town life in the American South evoke a pleasant and polite community feeling, and some of them are blessed by strong family ties. But the stories, some comic, some dark, and some both comic and dark, all reveal secrets and resentments that fester in the past and haunt the present.

 

IN THE TRADITION SET BY SOUTHERN WRITERS

 

Flannery O’Connor, Carson McCullers, and Eudora Welty, Katherine Elberfeld has invented eccentric characters who range from a little bit odd to downright crazy, as they come to terms with what life has given them, making choices for the better and sometimes for the worse...

 

 

Get your copy of make yourselves at home  Today!

 

Also available by Katherine Elberfeld:


 

Praise for Katherine Elberfeld’s The Lady of the House

 
In Elberfeld’s debut novel, a newly widowed, 50-ish woman looks back at significant moments in her life, reflected through the prism of memory and dream.… Elberfeld creates a sense of ominous significance in small events, as memories often turn to dreams or nightmares.… A lyrical exploration of memory, grief and choice.
— Kirkus Reviews
Elberfeld’s novel is at once an evocation of southern childhood and the record of a quest for meaning.… In some ways Elberfeld reminds me of Jane Austen, for she carves careful detail in a tiny compass. In other ways she reminds me of Marcel Proust, for she meditates on the past: on the past as lived but also—inevitably—on the past as it might have been lived.
— Christopher Bryan, Sewanee Theological Review

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