A backdoor suddenly opens, a descent down the rabbit hole: a book within a book within a book… The book is a sequel to Quantum Leaps in Princeton's Place, Six Doors Down, and The Future is My Past. The synchronicity continues...
A backdoor suddenly opens, a descent down the rabbit hole—a book within a book within a book.
“Another journey through Princeton's history, but this time, the focus is on empowerment, with a less-than-subtle nudge to the skills of listening and compassion. Flawlessly interwoven with synchronicity, this is another masterpiece by Dr. Clovis” (Alison Ward).
“The anecdotes that stand out are stories of Ms. Ida B., an elderly Princeton woman whom the author interviewed for her first book and later befriended. It’s clear Ms. Ida B. is not merely an interview subject, but part of Clovis’ life . . . It’s a moment of welcome candor. An inspiring, lyrical fusion of pertinent social issues and the writer’s own experiences” (Kirkus Reviews).
“The stories fall in her lap by a masterful design, almost with the precise intent of being unveiled to readers by the unique craft she should trademark” (Giordana Marioni).
About the Author
Dr. Donna L. Clovis is a journalist and professor. She has an earned doctorate from Teacher's College, Columbia University in Arts and Humanities. Dr. Clovis has also won two journalism fellowships: the McCloy Fellowship from the American Council on Germany and Harvard University and a Prudential Fellowship from Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism. The McCloy Fellowship resulted in producing documentary work about Holocaust survivors in Germany, now archived in the Holocaust Museum in Washington, D.C.
She has won a first-place feature-writing award on racial profiling from the National Association of Black Journalists. She is also the Albert Einstein Education Award winner for achievements that produce a significant improved educational environment from the governor of New Jersey.
Dr. Clovis is interested in documentary work and storytelling that comes from this type of journalism. She especially loves talking with older people, to hear about their lives. This is the basis of her story and the synchronicity that occurred as she gathered the information through interviews and researching articles. It is called being in the right place at the right time.