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The small town in twentieth-century America seems to be the last stronghold to many of our traditional values, not the least, of which is the sacredness of home and marriage. It is understood that here, if nowhere else, man and wife live together and only for one another in spirit and in flesh.
But a careful look beneath the veneer shows that the results of the instability of our times have reached into many non-urban areas, and their inhabitants are often dealing with the same problems as their counterparts in the city. The conservative, middle-class facade masks many ills, not the least of which is the decline of the institution of marriage.
THE NEIGHBOR’S DAUGHTER is the story of how one man’s frigid wife forces him into the arms of a girl, a girl whose carnal appetite draws him into an ever-widening circle of lust and depravity.
THE NEIGHBOR’S DAUGHTER — a story of the turmoil raging beneath the deceptively calm surface of one small American town. A portrayal of an affliction that plagues many modern-day marriages.
Fictional reading for entertainment purposes only. Note: This story is the same as catalog number EL-1001 in the original publications (a duplicate).