So Deep My Love

By Bea Eschen

Romance, Short stories, Religion & spirituality, Women's fiction, General fiction, Action & adventure, Travel | Paperback, eBook


A dream that takes us into the mystical world of the Aborigines. A discovery that amazes us. A love we long for. Michael Sturm, a German archaeologist, comes to northern Australia to investigate bones of human historical significance. Then he meets Brolga, the woman of his dreams, and his life changes fundamentally.



Bea Eschen was born in June 1964 and raised in Freudenberg, Germany, by her German parents. She grew up with her three siblings. Bea left Germany at the age of 19. There were many reasons for her emigration, ranging from boredom and opportunity to a nagging wanderlust. During the next decades Bea lived, studied and worked on three continents; South Africa, New Zealand and Australia. Presently she and her husband live in Sydney.



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From the author, Bea Eschen

10 November

Writing 'so deep my love' has been a life experience as I wrote from my heart. My aim was to combine love and trust with cultural diversity in an Australian context. Starting from colonial times, Australia has been a land of immigration and cultural diversity. Yet since I live in Australia I am increasingly saddened by the systematic repression of the Aborigines. Some call it mismanagement, others call it a racist bug that creeps through the generations; to say the least, it is outrageous to see the First People still not represented in the constitution of Australia. 'So deep my love' speaks of this in many ways.


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Bea Eschen

Bea Eschen

30 January at 04:44

From the author, Bea Eschen: Writing 'so deep my love' has been a life experience as I have been writing from my heart. My aim was to combine love and trust with cultural diversity and living together in an Australian context. Starting from colonial times, Australia has been a land of immigration and cultural diversity. Yet since I live in Australia I am increasingly saddened by the systematic repression of the Aborigines. Some call it mismanagement, others call it a racist bug that creeps through the generations; to say the least, it is outrageous to see the First People still not.represented in the constitution of Australia. 'So deep my love' speaks of this in many ways.

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