Frank Cunat

 
Helpful votes received on reviews: 100% (2 of 2)
In My Own Words:
You can find out more about me at www.erols.com/fcunat.
 

Reviews

Top Reviewer Ranking: 629,587 - Total Helpful Votes: 2 of 2
Sand and Water ~ Beth Nielsen Chapman
Sand and Water ~ Beth Nielsen Chapman
5.0 out of 5 stars Thank you, Beth......, March 14 2001
This is the first CD I've heard by Beth Neilsen Chapman; I'm not equipped to compare it with her other work, but I'm writing to give a personal thank you. In March 2001 Beth took part in a conference at the National Catherdal in Washington, D.C., on death and dying issues. I am a cancer patient and I was there. Beth sang "Sand and Water" and "There's a Light" (from a different CD), and both the message and the sound of her music were breathtaking. Beth, if you ever read these words, let me tell you how moved I was by your music and how cleansed I feel by its purity. You brought tears to my eyes, and I have recommended this CD to other cancer and AIDS patients. Every time… Read more
Genealogy Online For Dummies, 2nd Edition by Matthew L. Helm
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
The best review I can give of this book is that it directed me to about 6 Web sites I hadn't heard of which should give me a lot of useful information in researching my family tree. Unlike a lot of Dummies books, this one isn't padded with filler; every page conveys useful information, discussing numerous internet resources and making suggestions for organizing research. The book also contains lengthy sections on African-American, Native American, and Hispanic genealogical Web sites, and apparently has more information on these sites than many other books.
The reasons I didn't rate the book five stars are two-fold: there are dead links in addition to the live ones, and the book… Read more
Paradise Postponed by John Mortimer
Paradise Postponed by John Mortimer
I'm biased: I think John Mortimer's Rumpole stories are so perfectly written that I've never thought his longer works quite measure up. This one comes the closest; in Paradise Postponed, Mortimer follows a disparate group of characters from the Second World War up through the late 1960s, using their stories to reflect developments in England during the same period. As you might expect from the creator of Rumpole, there's also an interesting mystery, but the real focus is on the relationships and dynamics between the characters, as Mortimer centers on a young man from a working class background who eventually becomes a powerful politician. Mortimer has an uncanny knack for creating… Read more