Click on any book title below for description, cover, reviews, and more:

Having Our Say: The Delany Sisters' First 100 Years (New York: Kodansha America, 1993; Dell paperback, 1994)
A ground-breaking oral history of two centenarian sisters, daughters of a man born into slavery.

The Delany Sisters' Book of Everyday Wisdom (New York: Kodansha America, 1994; Dell paperback, 1995)
Oral history: A sequel to Having Our Say in which the sisters share advice, additional insight, photographs, and old-time recipes.

On My Own: Reflections on Life Without Bessie (San Francisco: HarperSanFrancisco/Harper Collins, 1997)
With water color illustrations by Brian Kotzky) Oral history of Sarah L. Delany, tracing her grief and recovery after the death of her beloved sister.

In a World Gone Mad: A Heroic Story of Love, Faith, and Survival (Nashville: Abingdon Press, 2001)
The true story of a married pair of Holocaust survivors who survived by masquerading as Christians and working for the Underground.

The Delany Sisters Reach High (Nashville, Abingdon Press, 2003)
Children's illustrated book about the Delany Sisters as children. (Tim Ladwig, illustrator)

Strong Medicine Speaks: A Native American Elder Has Her Say (New York: Atria Books/Simon & Schuster, 2008)
A rare oral history of a Native American Matriarch and Mother of a Chief.

Know Your Power: A Message to America's Daughters (New York: Doubleday, 2008)
The first woman Speaker of the U.S. House of Representatives, Rep. Nancy Pelosi, shares insights and lessons from her life. (Amy Hill Hearth is Co-Author)

Miss Dreamsville and the Collier County Women's Literary Society: A Novel (New York: Atria Books/Simon & Schuster, Oct. 2, 2012)
The first of two novels about a book club composed of outcasts and dreamers who band together to cope with intolerance in small-town Florida in the early 1960s.

Miss Dreamsville and the Lost Heiress of Collier County: A Novel (New York: Atria Books/Simon & Schuster, 2015
The second of two novels about a book club composed of outcasts and dreamers who band together to cope with intolerance in small-town Florida in the early 1960s.









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