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Lynda Tidwell Morris

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Novels by Lynda Tidwell Morris

Experience the spiritual novels of Lynda Tidwell Morris, Seabrook, South Carolina, author of African-American fiction. Her novels Concealed Issues and Nappy Head and All are now available. Be sure to get her upcoming book Consequences, the sequel to Concealed Issues.

Concealed Issues Cover

Concealed Issues

A Young Woman's Story Of Despair and Bondage - Forgiveness & Freedom
Published By Outskirts Press

This highly-anticipated African-American fiction and contemporary women's book by Seabrook, South Carolina, author Lynda Tidwell Morris tells the poignant tale of a young girl's experience growing up in the Low Country in Beaufort, South Carolina. Concealed Issues is a story of growing pains, poverty, and lack. It discloses the inner feelings of the modern young black woman, an uncertain future, romance, men, a bold move, wealth, God and spirituality and ghosts from the past.

Packing her belongings in her blue 2000 Camry, Tricia left Beaufort for Columbia, vowing to leave behind the extra baggage — hurt, heartaches, pain, and poverty — she had endured growing up in Beaufort. Taking a deep breath, she inhaled the scent from the marsh on either side of the highway. As much as she didn't like the smell of that stinking mud, it would be the only thing she missed. Taking her best friend, Sheri, up on her offer to move to Columbia, Tricia was uncertain about her future, but she knew anywhere had to be better than Beaufort.

"Lynda Tidwell Morris threw action and adventure and a good, solid showing of human emotions into the literary pot, stirred it briskly, and out came a tasty and succulent stew," as delicious as Beaufort's native cuisine "Frogmore Stew" (also known as "Low Country Stew" and "Beaufort Boil.")

Nappy Head and All Book Cover

Nappy Head and All

One Woman's Struggle to Unleash Her Inner Beauty — Nappy Head and All!
Published by Outskirts Press

Lynda Tidwell Morris' new African-American fiction book tells the heartwarming story of Nadine, a young black woman growing up in the American South in the 1950s. Morris' poignant tale introduces the strong, yet the vulnerable voice of Nadine to tell of the abuse and rejection she experienced from her mother, the injustices blacks endured in the South in the fifties, the traditions of their Black Baptist churches, and the often hilarious superstitions within the black culture of that era.

Growing up in Opelika, Alabama, young Nadine is constantly told by her mother that she is ugly, and she comes to believe she cannot ever be beautiful with her dark skin and nappy hair. Her mother would tell her that a woman's hair is her glory, but Nadine finds no truth in that Biblical axiom and instead finds her hair brings her nothing but pain.

When a devastating family secret is revealed, Nadine realizes she must find a way to break down the barriers of self-hate from her years of misfortune. She understands that she must learn to embrace her flaws, but must also acknowledge the strong, caring woman she begins to see she has always been.

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