Category Archives: Fiction

Treasured Grace

Treasured Grace (Heart of the Frontier)Title: Treasured Grace
Authors: Tracie Peterson
Publisher: BethanyHouse
ISBN: 978-0-7642-1327-4

“Try not to worry. I’m doing what I feel God has called me to do – help the sick,” Grace tells her sisters in Tracie Peterson’s novel, Treasured Grace.

~ What ~
The first in the Heart of the Frontier series, this three-hundred-twenty-page paperback targets those who like historical fiction with suspense and romance during the mid-nineteenth century in Oregon County. Its topics of illness, murder, rape, and death may not be appropriate for immature readers. A note to the reader, the author’s biography, and advertisements for other authored books are included.

Set in 1847, widowed Grace Martindale and her two younger sisters have finally arrived in Oregon. With her husband recently deceased, the eldest who uses natural healing arts decides they should stay at the Whitman Mission to help a sibling and others recover from measles. When the Cayuse Indians start dying from the same disease, the doctor at the mission is blamed for their illnesses.

After Grace encounters trapper Alex Armistead, both are caught between a rock and a hard place in their relationship that waxes and wanes as they each face their past and pain. As the mission deals with the heightened anger and rage of the Cayuse, Grace and Alex want to protect those caught up in the fray before they can consider each other.

~ Why ~
Fictionalizing the history of the Whitman Mission and what happened to it, the book shows the frustration and fear both sides experienced when lives and land were involved. I enjoy the detail the author adds regarding herbal remedies such as vinegar and how hard life was starting anew out West. The plan of eternal salvation is thorough and understandable.

~ Why Not ~
Some may wish the book was not so romantically predictable. Others may not want to read about a historical massacre that involves rape, murder, and its aftermath.

~ Who ~
Award winning author of over one hundred novels, Peterson focuses on both historical and contemporary genre. She lives in Montana with her family.

~ Wish ~
Due to the book’s abrupt ending, many are left wondering what happens next to secondary individuals such as Grace’s sisters. I wish there were consistency in capitalizing all pronouns of God for reverence.

~ Want ~
If you like historical Christian fiction that examines the clash between Indians and settlers in the West while including a growing romance, this first book in the series may grab your attention.

Thanks to Bethany House for this complimentary book that I am freely reviewing.

GRAMMARLY was used to check for errors in this review.

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Without Warning

Without Warning: A J.B. Collins NovelTitle: Without Warning
Author: Joel C. Rosenberg
Publisher: Tyndale House Publishers, Inc.
ISBN: 978-1-4964-0616-3

“I was doing everything I could to bring Abu Khalif to justice, to safeguard my family, to give us a chance at a life of freedom and security. But I was failing. I’d almost died — again,” J.B. Collins realizes in Joel C. Rosenberg’s novel, Without Warning.

~ What ~
At four-hundred-and-eighty pages, this hardbound targets those that enjoy Christian contemporary fictional suspense involving hunting down the leader of ISIS. Using words such as hell and damning, its topics of terrorism, chemical weapons, and murder may not be appropriate for immature readers. The beginning includes a list of characters and preface while the ending has acknowledgments, the author’s biography, and advertisements for other authored books.

The final book in the J.B. Collins trilogy series, the protagonist finds himself at the U.S. Capitol for the State of the Union to be recognized for previously rescuing the president. When a series of bombs hit the building, J.B. makes it his quest to find and kill Abu Khalif, the ISIS emir. After several well-orchestrated attacks on America involving sarin gas, the New York cynical war correspondent becomes a target and joins the Israelis to out-smart the evil leader of the Islamic State. Only when J.B. is dealt a personal blow and gives his life to Christ does he understand sacrificing for freedom.

~ Why ~
Those who like action-packed current day war stories of terrorism in the Middle East involving several countries will appreciate this book. I enjoyed the short chapters written in first person that were to the point, showing Collins’s frustration and fear. The pace of the book shoots bullets of dire warnings, death threats, and chemical attacks while J.B. and the team ardently reflect their line of fire. The eternal plan of salvation is stated succinctly and with purpose.

~Why Not ~
Those who do not like graphic violence, chemical weapons, and death will avoid this series that explains how deeply ISIS and their leaders want control of the world for the coming caliphate. Some may not like the limited first person view, but I feel it accentuates the emotional and personal aspect of dealing with good versus evil.

~ Who ~
The best-selling author of a dozen fiction and five non-fiction books, Rosenberg has sold more than three million copies. Founder and chairman of the Joshua Fund, he and his family live in Israel.

~ Wish ~
Not expecting an abrupt ending in this read, I wish creative writing allowed a fourth in the series. I prefer all pronouns of God were capitalized for reverence.

~ Want ~
If you enjoy geopolitical “go get ‘em no matter what” stories of global terrorism in Christian fiction, this series will keep you rushing through the chapters to find out what happens to J.B.

Thanks to Tyndale House Publishers and the author for this book that I am freely reviewing.

GRAMMARLY was used to check for errors in this review.

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The Elusive Miss Ellison

Title: The Elusive Miss Ellison
Author: Carolyn Miller
Publisher: Kregel Publications
ISBN: 978-0-8254-4450-0

“It appears Miss Ellison is determined to remain elusive as ever,” Nicholas states in Carolyn Miller’s novel, The Elusive Miss Ellison.

~ What ~
Book one in the Regency Brides: A Legacy of Grace series, this three-hundred-and-four-page paperback targets those interested in a Christian romance involving a love/hate relationship between two individuals from different backgrounds and status. The book includes acknowledgments at the end.

Set in 1813 in Gloucestershire, England, twenty-three-year-old Lavinia Ellison’s focus in life being a minister’s daughter has been to help the poor. Preferring those who have good character and actions that prove it, she is not charmed when she meets Nicholas, the Earl of Hawkesbury. As he vies for her attention through teasing and toying with her affections, she becomes more boldly outspoken regarding her opinions and unwavering conscience toward the smug and annoying man. It is only when each learns how to forgive themselves and others of the past and release pride and pain, can they understand what they have in common.

~ Why ~
If you enjoy romantic tales from the eighteen-hundreds in England where propriety, manners, societal norms, and appearances are of utmost importance, this short story covers the gambit of life in England between a woman who does not realize she is in love and a man who refuses to accept it. I like the details of the country life and living in a small town and appreciate the author including the eternal plan of salvation.

~ Why Not ~
Those who do not have or want a personable relationship with Jesus Christ may avoid this book. Some may not like a predictable read of two main characters who waffle back and forth in their romantic intentions, often showing indecisiveness.

~ Who ~
A fan of Jane Austen, Miller lives in Australia and is married with four children.

~ Wish ~
I wish Lavina’s background, upbringing, and heritage were not so predictable. Sometimes I had trouble understanding who was speaking.

~ Want ~
If you are looking for a series of romances in England two hundred years ago, this first book in the series of a love/hate relationship involving social status may peak your interest in what lies ahead in this Regency Brides series.

Thanks to the Book Club Network, Kregel Publications, and the author for this book that I am reviewing freely.

This review will be posted on the Book Club Network, DeeperShopping, and Amazon with links on Bookfun.org, LinkedIn, Godinterest, Pinterest, Google+, and Twitter.

GRAMMARLY was used to check for errors in this review.

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A Man Called Ove

A Man Called Ove: A NovelTitle: A Man Called Ove
Author: Fredrik Backman
Publisher: Simon and Schuster
ISBN: 978-1-4767-3802-4

“A time comes in every man’s life when he decides what sort of man he is going to be,” Fredrik Backman writes in his novel, A Man Called Ove.

~ What ~
This three-hundred-thirty-seven-page paperback targets those who like a pathetic but comical, satirical look at current day life in Europe. Often using profanity, topics of illness, suicide, and death may not be appropriate for immature readers.

Fifty-nine-year-old Ove has lost the love of his life six months ago and is at his wit’s end trying to end it all. Being a man with firm principles and endless loyalty, he believes rules are rules with no exceptions. Unable to trust men in white shirts, the internet, parking meters, espressos, or anyone that does not drive a Saab, he feels he is no longer needed. When a foreign pregnant woman moves in next door with her lame husband and two little girls, the man’s plans of killing himself are up-ended time and time again.

As Ove tries various ways to commit suicide, he precariously hangs on to life by being forced to save a man, drive to hospitals repeatedly, rescue a mangy cat, teach an awkward teen how to fix things, keep aggressive drivers out of their community, and reconnect with a friend who has lost his memory. Over time, he learns there is more to living after having so many losses in life.

~ Why ~
This is a quick and quirky read that many will enjoy as it touches a soft spot in hearts who question why go on in life when there is no hope. With comical opinions, events, and outcomes, the sad underlying tone shows a broken, hurting man who finds how to feel needed again while learning to love others, even if they do not own the same car as he does.

~ Why Not ~
Some may think the story is unbelievable and predictable or that the silliness of the characters’ conversations is sophomoric. Others who have a strong faith in God may question the repeated suicide attempt issue as if too flippant a topic.

~ Who ~
An award-winning author of three novels and a novella that have been published in more than thirty-five countries, Backman lives in Sweden with his wife and two children.

~ Wish ~
Realizing the book was written by a non-American, I was not accustomed to the punctuation placements that are different than our grammar rules (however, who am I to complain it took me longer to read the book due to them as I would not want to be perceived picky like Ove for my many fixations).

~ Want ~
If you like a strange book about a man no one liked or appreciated yet became understood once his tale unfolded, this may make you laugh and cry when it comes to losing a love and moving on in life.

I borrowed this book from a friend and have freely evaluated it.

This review will be posted on and Amazon with links on Bookfun.org, LinkedIn, Godinterest, Pinterest, LinkedIn, Google+, and Twitter.

GRAMMARLY was used to check for errors in this review.

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In the Shadow of the Denali

In the Shadow of Denali (The Heart of Alaska)Title: In the Shadow of Denali
Authors: Tracie Peterson and Kimberly Woodhouse
Publisher: BethanyHouse
ISBN: 978-0-7642-1923-8

“So you still blame my father for your father’s death?” Cassie asks in Tracie Peterson and Kimberly Woodhouse’s novel, In the Shadow of Denali.

~ What ~
First in the Heart of Alaska series, this three-hundred-twenty-page paperback targets those who like historical fiction with suspense and romance during the early twentieth century in Alaska. Using one slang word but containing no overtly sexual content, topics of murder and death may not be appropriate for immature readers.

Set in 1923 in Alaska when the President of the United States named Mount McKinley National Park, twenty-three-year-old Cassie Ivanoff loves working at the Curry Hotel as an assistant cook. Her father, a seasoned mountain guide, feels he was to blame for a death on his last climb of the Great One six years ago. The two are confused yet intrigued when Allan Brennan arrives in town as the father’s apprentice with ulterior motives to find out how and why his father died mountain climbing with his new boss. Only when the three learn how to forgive others and themselves, give their burdens to God, and have faith in Him, will they find hope, peace, and love.

~ Why ~
Having read a prior book of this duo team, I like their writing style as I can easily visualize the scenes. This one includes how forgiveness and faith are important when it involves business and romantic relationships. The description of historical events involving the town, railroad, and beautiful Denali scenery, as well as day to day living, are well documented.

~ Why Not ~
Some may not like the many food and meal recipes, but they do correlate to the era. Others may wish the book was not so romantically predictable. I found the timing of some scenes were rather unbelievable, especially when three people return to the area for different reasons.

~ Who ~
Award winning author of over one hundred novels, Peterson focuses on both historical and contemporary genre. Woodhouse is a multi-published author, speaker, teacher, and homeschooling parent.

~ Wish ~
With this being the first book in the series, I am anticipating what happens next in the series to secondary individuals such as the head cook and an orphaned teenager.

~ Want ~
If you like learning about Alaska and its impressive Mount McKinley, this quick read involves several characters who must rely on God when it comes to forgiveness, faith, and acceptance.

Thanks to Bethany House for this complimentary book that I am freely reviewing.

This review will be posted on Baker Publishing, DeeperShopping, and Amazon with links on Bookfun.org, LinkedIn, Godinterest, Pinterest, LinkedIn, and Twitter.

GRAMMARLY was used to check for errors in this review.

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The First Hostage

The First Hostage: A J. B. Collins NovelTitle: The First Hostage
Author: Joel C. Rosenberg
Publisher: Tyndale House Publishers, Inc.
ISBN: 978-1-4964-0619-4

“The president was gone, and the only logical conclusion that could be drawn from the facts at hand was that he was now in the custody of the Islamic State,” J.B. Collins acknowledges in Joel C. Rosenberg’s novel, The First Hostage.

~ What ~
At four-hundred-and-forty-two pages, this paperback targets those that enjoy Christian fictional suspense involving ISIS kidnapping the president of the United States. Using words such as heck and damn, topics of child slavery, abuse, terrorism, murder, and war may not be acceptable for immature readers. The beginning includes a list of characters while the ending has the first chapter of the author’s next book.

Second in the J.B. Collins series and written in first person, New York Times foreign correspondent Collins is caught in the thick of the action when there is an attack on four world leaders meeting in Jordan at the Israeli-Palestinian peace summit. When the president of the United States is kidnapped and held for ransom by the Islamic State, the journalist is accused of espionage, murder, terrorism, and treason. While he survives when everyone else dies around him, he must clear his name without speculatively reporting and help find the president. With the aid of an Israeli spy who he has feelings for, he is also challenged regarding his belief in God.

~ Why ~
Those who like action-packed current day war stories of terrorism in the Middle East involving several countries will enjoy this book. The fast-paced story covers not only several countries in the hotbed of terrorism and ISIS but explains the complicated dynamics of world leaders and how they make their decisions. I liked the first person viewpoint of the protagonist and his creative thinking.

~Why Not ~
Those who do not like graphic violence, chemical weapons, and death will avoid this series. Some may not appreciate the aspect of one’s eternal salvation in believing in God. Others may find the ongoing onslaught that the main character endures unbelievable.

~ Who ~
The best-selling author of eleven fiction and five non-fiction books, Rosenberg has sold more than three million copies. Founder and chairman of the Joshua Fund, he lives in Israel with his family.

~ Wish ~
I wish all pronouns of God were capitalized for reverence.

~ Want ~
If you enjoy geopolitical “bang-bang-shoot-‘em-up” stories of war, terrorism, and a splash of romance in Christian fiction, this series will keep you interested until the last page and wonder what happens next in the journalist’s life.

Rated 4.5 of 5 Stars

Thanks to the Book Club Network, Tyndale House Publishers, and the author for this book that I am freely reviewing.

This review will be posted on the Book Club Network, DeeperShopping, and Amazon with links on Bookfun.org, Facebook, Pinterest, and LinkedIn.

GRAMMARLY was used to check for errors in this review.

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God is Not Dead 2

God's Not Dead 2Title: God is Not Dead 2
Author: Travis Thrasher
Publisher: Pure Flix
ISBN: 978-1-4964-1361-1

“A teacher standing firm in her faith and a lawyer trying to step out in faith’s shadows. It’s an odd pairing,” Travis Thrasher writes in his novel, God is Not Dead 2.

~ What ~
At four-hundred-pages, this second in the series paperback targets those who enjoy Christian faith-based stories that include the American legal system. Using the New Living Translation and New American Standard Version of the Holy Bible, it is a story of one woman’s faith being tested when she speaks up, a cancer survivor’s wavering commitment, and a lawyer against God.

Based on the movie with this same title, “Teach of the Year” Grace Wesley answers a question she is asked during a high school history class about Jesus. As innocuous as it is, her reply forces her to jeopardize a job she loves and go to court for her actions.

The cutting, cynical, and sometimes funny Tom Endler is assigned as Grace’s lawyer, and he wants nothing to do with the aspect of trusting in God but appreciates the woman’s unashamed passion for her beliefs.

While the two try to make a case of the real meaning of faith, a blogger who has bashed Christianity in the past becomes circumspect regarding her life as an “in-between,” wondering if God is real.

As the legal battle begins in the courtroom, the three are forced to stand up or ignore what it means to believe in Jesus.

~ Why ~
While I did see the movie version of this book and was not impressed, I enjoyed the eclectic, smooth writing style of the author, especially the first person sarcastic viewpoint of the lawyer, the undecided, wavering blogger, and the teacher’s unfailing faith in Jesus.

~ Why Not ~
Those who do not believe in God and have no faith in Him may not be interested in this book. Some may wish the movie mimicked the multi-layered relationship between the lawyer and his client more.

~ Who ~
The author of over twenty novels, Thrasher has collaborated with musicians, filmmakers, and pastors. He and his family live in Illinois.

~ Wish ~
There are some threads of the blogger and lawyer’s parents that were not answered but could be in a third book in the series. I wish all pronouns of God were capitalized for reverence.

~ Want ~
If you are questioning if you believe in God or would be one to stand up for Him, this read puts the topic of faith in Jesus in the forefront involving the separation of church and state. I found the book more engaging than the movie.

Thanks to the Book Club Network and author for this complimentary book that I am freely evaluating.

This review will be posted on the Book Club Network, DeeperShopping, and Amazon with links on Bookfun.org, Godinterest, Pinterest, LinkedIn, and Twitter.

GRAMMARLY was used to check for errors in this review.

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Restoring Love

Restoring Love: A Contemporary NovelTitle: Restoring Love
Author: Jennifer Slattery
Publisher: New Hope Publishers
ISBN: 978-1-62591-513-9

“And if Angela had learned anything over the years, it was that God could do a lot with those tentative first steps,” the woman realizes in Jennifer Slattery’s novel, Restoring Love.

~ What ~
This three-hundred-and-twenty-four-page paperback targets those who like contemporary Christian romances. With no profanity, topics of drug abuse, alcoholism, divorce, promiscuity, and abortion may not be appropriate for young readers.

In this current day tale, fifty-plus-year-old Angela ardently wants to turn over a new leaf by moving to Omaha, Nebraska, begin a new career, and step away from her past. Having burned her bridges and hurt family and friends, she fights off shame and regrets as she becomes a changed woman due to her relationship with God and His grace.

When the house next door to the one she lives in is being restored by Mitch, a contractor with personal issues of his own, she continues to swear off any man while trying to focus on Christ. As the two’s paths keep crossing, the one link they have in common is an affinity to help a single mother of three who lives in the neighborhood and whose husband is in jail.

Through her past mistakes, Angela not only seeks forgiveness and grace by God and others, but she also wonders if she is capable of being loved again as she learns to help others.

~ Why ~
With the topic of acknowledging God’s forgiveness, the book shows how trusting in Him, changing your ways, and accepting who you are can be pivotal in finding inner peace. Having flawed characters who make poor choices, the book shows how redemption and restoration changes a person for the better.

~ Why Not ~
Some may not like novels that examine making wrong choices in life and their outcomes and repercussions years later. Others may not enjoy books that include drug addiction and abortion.

~ Who ~
Having written several novels, Slattery writes Christian living articles and devotions on her blog as well as ministers to the poor and homeless. She lives in Nebraska with her husband and teenage daughter.

~ Wish ~
I wish the eternal plan of salvation were explained more in depth.

~ Want ~
If you are looking for a quick read about a woman who must deal with the sins of her past and see how those mistakes can help others in the future, this would be a good selection if the topics of addiction and abortion are not too upsetting.

Rating: 4.5 of 5 Stars

Thanks to New Hope Publishers and the author for this complimentary book that I am freely evaluating.

This review will be posted on DeeperShopping and Amazon with links on Bookfun.org, Pinterest, Godinterest, LinkedIn, Twitter, and Google+.

Grammarly was used to check for errors in this review.

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The Innkeeper of Ivy Hill

The Innkeeper of Ivy Hill (Tales From Ivy Hill)Title: The Innkeeper of Ivy Hill
Author: Julie Klassen
Publisher: Bethany House
ISBN: 978-0-7642-1813-2

“You can take the woman from the inn, but not the innkeeper from the woman,” Thora mused in Julie Klassen’s novel, The Innkeeper of Ivy Hill.

~ What ~
The first in the Tales from Ivy Hill series, this four-hundred-and-forty-eight-page paperback targets those who enjoy Christian romance regarding family loyalty and trials. Containing no profanity or explicit sexual scenes, the topic of gambling and revenge may not be appropriate for immature readers. An author’s note, ten discussion questions, the author’s biography, and advertisements complete the book.

In this story set in England in 1820, it has been over a year since Jane Bell lost her husband in a tragic accident. Having inherited his family’s coaching inn, she is a genteel lady who does not want or have any interest maintaining the decades-old business. When her resentful mother-in-law returns to the inn, the two learn they have three months to pay off the inn loan, or it gets sold.

While each woman deals with suitors vying for their attention who range from a hotel competitor, horseman, past employee, and carefree coach rider, Jane and her mother-in-law wonder if they are doing enough to keep the inn afloat.

~ Why ~
Since this is a beginning of a series of life in England centuries ago, the novel sets up a multitude of characters who play their part in a small town, concentrating on two women in particular. I like the detail in the day-to-day living, rituals, and beliefs portrayed throughout the story.

~ Why Not ~
Those who do not like romantic historical fiction set in early nineteenth century England may pass on this read. Others may get frustrated there is little resolution to the many issues and problems the town’s residences face, but it is the first book in the series. I found Jane’s character flip-flopped from naïve to businesslike, while her mother-in-law switched from bitter to receptive without much explanation.

~ Who ~
Fan of Jane Eyre and Jane Austen, author Klassen worked in the publishing business for sixteen years and has won three Christy Awards for her historical romance novels. She and her family live in Minnesota.

~ Wish ~
Since this is the beginning of a series, including a list of characters might be helpful. Having read other books from the seasoned author, I was surprised with the many comma errors in sentence structure. I wish all pronouns of God were capitalized for reverence.

~ Want ~
If you enjoy starting a nineteenth-century series based in England of the lives and loves of a small country town, this may be a good start but be aware there is little closure in the first book.

Thanks to Bethany House for this complimentary book that I am freely evaluating.

This review will be posted on Bethany House, the Book Club Network, DeeperShopping, and Amazon with links on Bookfun.org, LinkedIn, Godinterest, Pinterest, and Twitter.

GRAMMARLY was used to check for errors in this review.

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Tidewater Summer

Tidewater SummerTitle: Tidewater Summer
Author: Jo Huddleston
Publisher: Forget Me Not Romances
ISBN: 978-1944203740

“Rose, I won’t hurt you. All I’m offering is comfort. Let me help you,” Rose is told in Jo Huddleston’s novel, Tidewater Summer.

~ What ~
At two-hundred-and-thirty-two pages, this paperback book targets those who enjoy clean Christian romance set in the 1950s. With only referring to profane words spoken, topics of alcoholism, physical abuse, and kissing may not be appropriate for immature readers. The end of the book includes a note from the author and her biography.

In this fictional story based mainly on Silver Island in South Carolina, twenty-nine-year-old Rose Marie Henley flees to the quaint seaside village after breaking off a wedding engagement to Walter for almost strangling her to death when he was drunk. Staying at her great aunt’s beach house for the summer to mend, she wears off any attraction to men, especially when she meets handyman Frank Sutton.

As Frank falls in love with the broken and confused girl, Rose has to deal with the past to move on in the future when it comes to romance. When a crisis arises involving Walter, she learns what true love is.

~ Why ~
The Southern charm of the small ocean island is described in detail and expressive, making the reader wish she or he could sit in an Adirondack chair and watch the waves. When dealing with an alcoholic who abuses his fiance, the book handles it well without going into too much graphic detail. Praying to God for guidance is referred to throughout the pages.

~ Why Not ~
Those who do not like Southern romance stories may shy away from the story of a hurt and fearful woman finding true love on a South Carolina island. At times, Rose is depicted weak, indecisive, and vulnerable while the stereotypical villain is characterized as evil and the protagonist who tends to manipulate her appears flawless.

~ Who ~
Author Huddleston has written several traditionally- and self- published books, articles, and short stories. Focusing on sweet Southern historical romances, she is a member of the American Christian Fiction Writers.

~ Wish ~
I wish the book ended right after the resolution between Rose and her past as I felt the last fourth of it was unneeded and expected. I prefer all pronouns of God capitalized for reverence.

~ Want ~
If you like Southern romance stories involving the 1950s, this may be a good read for you, but I was disappointed in the predictable and anticlimactic ending.

Thanks to the Book Club Network and author for this complimentary book that I am freely evaluating.

This review will be posted on the Book Club Network and Amazon with links on Bookfun.org, Godinterest, Pinterest, LinkedIn, Twitter, and Facebook.

GRAMMARLY was used to check for errors in this review.

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