top of page

Lincoln and Rachmaninoff Walk into a Bar


A California road trip like no other...


Torn from the past, two historic figures return to prevent an unimaginable disaster.


They may already be too late.

2023. Mankind has ravaged the world in an unrelenting drive into the future. The planet suffers under the barrage of climate change, dwindling resources, and the slow advance of technologies. Sensing the tipping point has arrived, agents in Heaven devise a clever plan to restore the balance and save both humanity and the planet.

Barreling down the highway in a classic Lincoln Continental convertible, are none other than Abraham Lincoln and Sergei Rachmaninoff. They are the last chance of preventing the looming disaster, but their quest will not be easy. Stretching into the depths of fantasy and imagination, they contend with the powers in Heaven and the greed of humankind. Along the way they will encounter the ghosts of tribes long past and a face Lincoln thought to never see again.

It is a desperate mission where the unlikely heroes must discover how much they have in common and inspire a global sense of earthly love. If they're going to save the world, they're going to need a little help first. Too bad no one bothered to inform her about it first.


Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipiscing elit. Aliquam risus ipsum, pharetra sed elit id, venenatis porttitor sem. 


Must rea

Intoxicating Tango: My Years in Buenos Aires is a memoir that will sweep you off your feet!

Intoxicating Tango: My Years in Buenos Aires by Cherie Magnus was a captivating read from the very first page. The author used such vivid descriptions to describe her South American expat life that I could picture the chaotic streets and smokey rooms perfectly. Tango is the perfect metaphor for living abroad, really. The seduction, the nuances, the rhythm, the surrender and finally the disillusionment are the stages most expats go through. 

I laughed, I cried


Rolland Vasin

Intoxicating Tango is the story of Cherie’s persistent Tango from tragedy to triumph. Cherie La Gess Magnus and I were reporters for our high school newspaper. We had one date. Beatniks were all the rage.  We went to a Coffee House, because that’s what Beatniks did. Cherie’s personality was intoxicating. She ended our lively date by telling me she only had time for Dance. Fifty years later I remembered our date and we reconnected via email. 


Over those decades, life delivered body blows to both of us. Cherie’s indomitable character had given her the Spirit, tools, moxie, and compassion to make it through no matter what. She excelled in overcoming adversity through dance. Dance is fueled by the feel-good endorphins released in the synchrony of dance with music, especially Tango, where the effect of touch cannot be minimized, where the submission to and submersion within music creates a transcendental happening. T


he Milonga also provided a way of instantly cultivating friends if only from the acts of seeing and being seen. And, Tango’s intimate, shimmering, physical contact is flattering in so many ways, without the obligation to sleep with one another--there being no other goal than constant betterment of the dance. As capable a Memoirist as a Tango dancer, Cherie’s journal-like diary faithfully narrates her brave journey populated with terse observations about Argentine culture and foibles.. While reading Intoxicating Tango, I laughed, I cried, got possessive, got protective, felt pity, felt lust. In other words, I got my money’s worth from reading Cherie’s enthralling saga. I eschewed comments here on other poignant scenes in this fabulous book to let the reader discover them.”

bottom of page