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First Citizens Bank

September 4, 2011 by staff 

First Citizens BankFirst Citizens Bank, After graduating from Bowling Green High School in 1988, Carrie W. Taylor attended the University of Kentucky, where he majored in finance with a minor in communication.

She has worked in the banking industry since then and now is vice president of the local branch of Citizens Bank First, focus on commercial loans. She and her husband, Charles, both natives of Bowling Green, have two young children. In his spare time, Taylor enjoys playing the piano and French horn, attend their children’s activities and traveling with his family.

Following the example of his mother, who is an avid reader, Taylor fell in love with the books in elementary school. He especially remembers the finish of the 1877 children’s classic “Black Beauty” by Anna Sewell, in one long summer day at home with his nanny.

Taylor usually prefers to read fiction and find new titles through friends and family. She is sometimes an author’s works to end, as JK Rowling, “Harry Potter” or James Patterson’s books long series of detective Alex Cross.

Four months ago, Taylor joined a book club recently formed and is eager to discover the different types of books with the group. At home, he likes to use his e-book reader during the quiet time before bed.

She never says more than one title at a time. “I like to start a book and finish it completely before starting another. I force yourself to go, even if they do not. I guess that’s silly, but I want to finish what I started.”

Taylor is immersed now in the first novel in Elizabethtown attorney Stephen Van Zant, “far from good: the trial of Sam Cray,” which was published in June this year. She chose him because he had business contacts with the author and are interested in the establishment of Kentucky’s history – a small city divided by prejudice in 1975. For more information, visit the website: www.farfromgood.com/.

In Taylor’s favorites are Sara Gruen “Water for Elephants” and fun, light reading Stephanie Plum series by Janet Evanovich.

It also suggests “We have to talk about Kevin” by Lionel Shriver, dark chilling story of a psychopath than 17 years of age, intelligence, said in the letters from his mother and her ex-husband.

A version of this highly anticipated film thriller, which premiered at the Cannes Film Festival in May, will be released in the U.S. in December.

In a lighter vein, Taylor says he is sure to enjoy “Blind Your Ponies” by Stanley West, endearing story of high school coach Sam Pickett and his team fight for the little basketball at Willow Creek, Mont.

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