Page 1 of 10 Showing 1 - 48 of Next. Moral Compass Danielle Steel Author Daddy's Girls Danielle Steel Author Spy Danielle Steel Author Lost and Found Danielle Steel Author Blessing in Disguise Danielle Steel Author Child's Play Danielle Steel Author Turning Point Danielle Steel Author Beauchamp Hall Danielle Steel Author Fairytale Danielle Steel Author Nov 25, AM.
At eighteen, Alexandra Wickham is presented to King George V and Queen Mary in an exquisite white lace and satin dress her mother has ordered from Paris. With her delicate blond looks, she is a stunning beauty who seems destined for a privileged life.
But fate, a world war, and her own quietly rebellious personality lead her down a different path. Her work as a film director is her passion and the center of her life; one after another, her award-winning productions […].
Big Girl In this heartfelt and incisive new novel, Danielle Steel celebrates the virtues of unconventional beauty while exploring deeply resonant issues of weight, self-image, sisterhood, and family. Bittersweet India Taylor lived in a world of manicured lawns and neatly maintained calendars: a merry-go-round of Little League, piano lessons, and Cape Cod summer vacations. As a young intern at an art gallery in Paris, Isabelle McAvoy meets Putnam Armstrong, wealthy, gentle, older, and secluded from the […].
Blue Ginny Carter was once a rising star in TV news, married to a top anchorman, with a three-year-old son and a full and happy life in Beverly Hills—until her whole world dissolved in a single instant on the freeway two days before Christmas. In the aftermath, she pieces her life back together and tries to […]. Changes Top TV anchorwoman Melanie Adams had given up on love after a failed marriage and an unhappy affair.
With her two teenage children and her television news career, she had no room in her life for a man. In this riveting new novel, Danielle Steel explores how families can evolve and grow in unexpected ways. She paid no attention to it as she sat bent over her computer, trying to finish the last of her work before the Christmas break. She wanted to get her column in before she left, and she had lots to do before two of her children came home on Sunday morning to spend Christmas Eve and Christmas Day with her.
She tried to keep her subjects of general interest to women, about the difficult issues they dealt with, at home, in their relationships and marriages, with their kids, or in the workplace. She responded to some letters directly, on particularly sensitive personal subjects, and included others in the column that were of broader scope. And best of all, she loved what she did and found it rewarding. In recent years, she had added a blog to her repertoire that included excerpts from her column.
She was mindful of walking the fine line of not overtly giving delicate advice that would leave the magazine open to lawsuits or herself to being charged with practicing medicine without a license.
Her responses were intelligent, carefully thought out, sensible, wise, and full of common sense, the kind of advice one would hope to get from a smart, concerned mother, which she was in her private life with her three children, now grown up.
Instead she had discovered her niche and her own strengths, and had fallen in love with what she was doing. It was perfect because she could do the work from home when she needed to and went into the office for editorial meetings and to deliver her finished columns.
When her children were young, it was a schedule that allowed her a lot of leeway to spend time with. And now she was free to be in the office more, although she did much of her work by email. She had faced many of the problems herself that her readers wrote to her about.