The Sun's Love Is Ours

The Sun s Love Is Ours The Moors are the definition of a splintered family As an only child Miles has not gone unscathed by the messy conclusion of his parents marriage With his father now living in Africa and a widening g

  • Title: The Sun's Love Is Ours
  • Author: David B. Dacosta
  • ISBN: 9780978145101
  • Page: 411
  • Format: ebook
  • The Sun's Love Is Ours

    The Moors are the definition of a splintered family As an only child, Miles has not gone unscathed by the messy conclusion of his parents marriage With his father now living in Africa and a widening gap forming between he and his mother emotionally, Miles has closed his heart At 30, he enjoys a bachelor life complete with a home in one of Jamaica s status conscious neThe Moors are the definition of a splintered family As an only child, Miles has not gone unscathed by the messy conclusion of his parents marriage With his father now living in Africa and a widening gap forming between he and his mother emotionally, Miles has closed his heart At 30, he enjoys a bachelor life complete with a home in one of Jamaica s status conscious neighbourhoods, and no plans of commitment on the horizon Things irrevocably change after a chance encounter with a female admirer.

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      Posted by:David B. Dacosta
      Published :2018-08-11T06:52:32+00:00

    One thought on “The Sun's Love Is Ours

    1. Roger DeBlanck

      Miles Moor hosts the hip and popular radio talk show, Lip Service, in Kingston, Jamaica. At thirty, Miles possesses the qualities any man would strive for: intelligence, success, charm, and good looks. What Miles lacks, however, is a willingness to settle down and commit to a relationship. His dubious outlook on love results from his parents' dissolved marriage, due to Miles's mother falling out of adoration with his father. Miles's anger towards his mother prevents him from maintaining contact [...]

    2. Cy

      This is the first time I've read a book by this author. The main character Miles is complex; as a reader I found myself drawn to his story and to his life in Jamaica, particularly the parts about his family and his relationship with his mother. But his story ends too quickly and so does the story of the second extremely interesting character, Passmore. Both men keep the novella interesting and make me want to read another book by this author dedicated to the two of them.

    3. James F

      This was a read for the Jamaica group; I don't know why. It's a silly romance and about the most amateurishly written book I've ever read -- including my mother's creative writing group. Tower Isle Publishing doesn't have a website, so I assume this (free) e-book was self-published; the acknowledgements credit the author's siblings with the proofreading. Ordinarily, I'd say a self-published book like this needed an editor, but frankly I don't think an editor could have helped this one.

    4. Azma

      I gave this story three stars because of the beginning and middle. I liked the interactions between middle-class Jamaicans who nonetheless spoke in patois and sometimes felt anguish in associations with family and friends. My eyes did tear at the one death in the novel. At other times during the reading, I chuckled along with the main character Miles Moor. I felt disappointed with the crude ending. Its trite plot at that point required more thought, creativity, and technique for a satisfying con [...]

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