Cover image for Island of dreams
Island of dreams
Stone, Katherine, 1949-
Personal Author:
Publication Information:
New York : Warner Books, 2000.
Physical Description:
260 pages ; 24 cm
Geographic Term:
Format :


Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Central Library X Adult Fiction Central Closed Stacks
Collins Library X Adult Fiction Open Shelf
Concord Library X Adult Fiction Open Shelf
Grand Island Library X Adult Fiction Open Shelf
Lancaster Library X Adult Fiction Open Shelf

On Order



The bestselling author of Bed of Roses and Thief of Hearts takes readers on an unforgettable journey in this fanciful tale filled with love and romance.

Author Notes

Katherine Stone was born in Seattle, Washington. She received a bachelor's degree in English from Stanford University, where she also completed her pre-med requirements, and a M.D. from the University of Washington. After her internal medicine residency in San Francisco, she did a fellowship in infectious diseases in Los Angeles. During this time, one of the world's largest outbreaks of Legionnaires' Disease occurred at the hospital where she was doing her fellowship. This provided her the opportunity to write and lecture on the mysterious new disease.

She stopped practicing medicine to focus on her writing career. She is the author of 21 novels including Bed of Roses, Imagine Love, Pearl Moon, Twins, Bel Air, Love Songs, and Pearl Moon.

(Bowker Author Biography)

Reviews 1

Booklist Review

Pierce Rourke is an internationally respected Denver architect with a troubled past. His father committed suicide when he was 13, and even though he creates buildings that "sing" to him, he doesn't believe that he deserves the love and happiness that is reflected in his work. All that changes when he hears librarian Ana Finch sing at his niece's wedding. She rekindles his own desire to sing, which he hasn't done since his father's death. Ana charms Pierce and the children in the prestigious school where she works, but she suffers from the fear that she will go insane from a genetic disorder. Then an article about an old murder and a missing victim appears in the pages of People magazine, and things get complicated. The climax is not much of a surprise, but Stone's novel, a wonderful continuation of her previous book, A Midnight Clear (1999), is deeply moving, and its mystical overtones are sure to thrill readers. --Patty Engelmann

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