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Faux Fur Coat Women White Wrap Mentel Winter Overcoat Cheap clothes, free shipping worldwide

Faux Fur Coat Women White Wrap Mentel Winter Overcoat Cheap clothes, free shipping worldwide

New price: $51.69 USD

Описание товара

Shown Color White, Black Upper Material Faux Fur
Pattern Solid Color Fabric Faux Fur
Style Elegant & Luxurious Cleaning Dry Clean Only
Sleeve Length Half-Sleeve Embellishment Faux Fur
Length(inch) One Size :61¼ Weight 0.63kg

November 12, 2017
Will was a senior dog with a harsh past. He was given a new lease on his old life by a kind, gentle man and another unique dog, Atticus. Will's story will make you laugh and cry but mostly, it will make the reader believe it is never too late to live out your life in beauty, peace and love.
May 7, 2017
A super great read. Tom puts life into words of art for both humans and animals. I don't know when I have read such dynamic descriptions of nature and preservation of life. I loved this book along with "Following Atticus ", that I will definitely read them again, and again
September 11, 2017
Following Tom's blog I knew the ending, but not the depth . Like everyone else when Will fluttered those eyelashes I was hooked. we had just lost two Yorkies within a year of each other, one 17 years old so some of Tom's trials of daily clean ups and care was very familiar to me. He taught me things I hadn't thought of, like getting down in the grass to see what Will was experiencing, smelling the flowers..listening to music through vibration. Our new little girl will reap the benefits of lessons learned, one being not a particular breed, she's a lovely white haired 15 pounds of pure joy that also loves flowers and fresh cut grass. Thanks Tom, Atticus and Samwise for sharing your journey with us and helping us see old is not over!
May 5, 2017
The continuing life journey of Tom Ryan, Atticus and those who accompanied them, which, for a time, included Will. Tom is a writer who has written from and with his heart and once read, Will's story will always be remembered.
May 6, 2017
Tom's story of hope & redemption strikes a strong chord. Anyone who has struggled with problems in their lives needs to read how one old, frail dog changed the lives of people from all around the world.
October 12, 2017
I read Following Atticus first and then this book, Will's Red Coat. I loved both but I liked the gentleness and philosophy behind this book more. Tom Ryan is a writer and philosopher and these two books are works of art to savor and enjoy.
November 4, 2017
Whether you are an 'animal' person or not, this book will bring you to tears many times. The compassion and kindness of Tom towards a very sad, unfortunate dog is so heart-warming and the changes that occurred are miraculous. Using a quote from the book, 'Will chose to live again' and all the credit that brought about this change belongs to Tom. It brings to the reader a whole new level of understanding how kindness can transform someone, human or animal. Highly recommended!
July 27, 2017
After reading Following Atticus, I was anxious to read Will's Red Coat. No disappointments! What a wonderful story of an old dog with some life and love left to share. Great story of patience and perseverance.The story follows Tom, the author, as he overcomes his own challenges and triumphs. Will's red coat hanging on the wall reminded me of our own Hannah's LL Bean jacket hanging on the wall..memories of a wonderful dog. I recommend Will's Red Coat and Following Atticus. The story will make you laugh, shed a few tears, but warm your heart. I shared my copy with our neighbor and his little terrier Atticus look a like.
April 26, 2017
Tom Ryan follows up his wonderful Following Atticus book with Will's Red Coat. This is a page turner that is extremely well written. Tom is a great storyteller. The pictures included are an extra bonus. Will was a very lucky dog to have found Tom. And vice-versa! This book will forever change the way you view older dogs. They need homes and add so much joy. My hope is that this book skyrockets to become a bestseller and that older dogs who are in shelters are given a second look and a second chance at life. It also helps me to understand my aging dogs better. Over all, an excellent read. Highly recommended. This story will stay with you forever.
April 21, 2017
“Life has a strange way of leading you to where you need to be,” writes Tom Ryan in “Will’s Red Coat.” The aphorism is arguably as applicable to animals as it is to humans, as is clear in this powerful follow-up to Tom’s 2011 bestseller Following Atticus: Forty-eight High Peaks, One Little Dog, and an Extraordinary Friendship. While that book centered on Tom’s relationship with his canine friend Atticus, the emphasis here is primarily on Will, a deaf and mostly blind senior dog whom Tom adopts. Will has other health challenges, and he’s not expected to live more than a few months when the author and animal activist brings him from a New Jersey kill shelter to his home in bucolic New Hampshire. Tom simply wants to give Will a peaceful place to die with dignity.

But then something surprising happens: Will flourishes. What follows is a beautifully written memoir of acceptance, trust, compassion, and friendship that manages to avoid many of the clichés that afflict other books regarding the human-animal bond. One of the things I most appreciate about Tom Ryan is that he never condescends to Will and the other dogs in his life. He treats them as his peers—not “fur babies,” but individuals who deserve the same considerations that humans do. He doesn’t shout commands at Will and Atticus, for instance, but asks nicely, as when he cautions one of them to be wary of wildlife: “Be careful, my friend.” Some readers may find it remarkable how animals respond to being accorded such courtesy.

Fans of Tom’s first book will be happy to know that Atticus figures into this narrative, too. But this is really Will’s story. He arrives with baggage Tom and Atticus never anticipated—including some very aggressive rage issues of the bared-teeth-and-snapping-jaws variety—disturbing the tranquility of their home and challenging Tom’s patience. Yet through it all, he treats Will with tenderness, recognizing that this elderly dog with severely limited senses had been abandoned by aging guardians who could no longer care for him and suddenly found himself navigating a strange new world. Will’s trust in others would come slowly, if ever, and would be hard-earned. I was constantly impressed by Tom’s perseverance and wondered how tolerant I would be under similar circumstances; indeed, this book has inspired me to be more understanding of others—or at least try to be.

Tom introduces us to some of the humans who have influenced him as well, most notably his Aunt Marijane, a former nun who ran a special education school and later did hospice work. Marijane shows her nephew a way of life that is non-judgmental and reminds him that “Dogs and coyotes and owls and bears and people are all the same inside. … We fear and love and get angry and are happy. We all have compassion and empathy.” The two share an abiding kinship with nature and an easy rapport.

The arc also follows Tom’s evolution from an everyday “animal lover” to his discovery of how animals are treated in factory farms, zoos, circuses, and other enterprises that profit from exploitation. In considering his own treatment of animals, he eventually embraces veganism, thanks in no small part to knowing people who thrive on a plant-based diet and to having access to a wealth of vegan cookbooks. “I love animals,” he writes, “and yet I had done my best to ignore where the hamburger on my plate came from, the suffering of chickens that led to buffalo wings, or how many lives had to be sacrificed to fulfill my desire for barbecued ribs.”

A keen observer of the human condition, Tom narrates the story with the voice of a philosopher-poet, bringing to mind many of the writers (Emerson, Thoreau, Muir, et al.) he mentions throughout. He has an extraordinary outlook on life (and death), and if he doesn’t manage to change your view of the world, however slightly, he’s certain to give you a lot of food for thought.

If you enjoyed “Following Atticus,” I think you will love Tom Ryan’s latest book. The writing is even better—the prose is lyrical (without being sappy) and more assured. You by no means need to have read “Following Atticus” before reading “Will’s Red Coat,” but you will doubtless get added pleasure by having done so.

For me, the sign of a good book is if I would read it again; I plan to enjoy this one many times over, revisiting the spirit of compassion and hope that fills its pages. “Will’s Red Coat” is very highly recommended indeed.