Twenty years later, George Foss is still obsessed with his first love. I get it – he is nearing forty and has built a solid, quiet and utterly boring life. His college girlfriend Liana is all bright colors and excitement and probably a murderer. Despite everything he knows about her, he is easily ensnared in her dangerous game of sex and lies from which he may not be able to escape unscathed.
Some of the first romances I ever read were from Harlequin, and it’s a line of books I still enjoy reading to this day. So I was pretty excited to get my hands on an advance copy of Princess’s Secret Baby by Carol Marinelli.
HBO has released a trailer for Game of Thrones. Season 5 begins Sunday, April 12 at 9 p.m. ET.
Here’s a sneak peek:
Most romances develop in a predictable order: boy meets girl, they fall in love, get married, have babies and live happily ever after. That’s not what happens in Never Surrender to a Scoundrel. Here, everything transpires in a mixed up order and it’s quite a refreshing change.
We meet our hero and heroine during what can only be an exciting time in their lives, each envisioning a much different life.
Already optioned for film, The Girl with a Clock for a Heart is Peter Swanson’s electrifying tale of romantic noir, with shades of Hitchcock and reminiscent of the classic movie Body Heat. It is the story of a man swept into a vortex of irresistible passion and murder when an old love mysteriously reappears…
If you’re like me, you have started off this year full of great ideas of how you’re going to increase or improve your reading selections this year. A high school friend of mine who loves to read as much as I do asked if I wanted to do the One Year Reading Challenge with her this year.
I plan to post about my progress each week, so I think this reading challenge will help me to round out the blog with a wider variety of books reviewed.
As a Christian who attended a secular school, The University of Kansas, I wish I had read this book sooner. Nothing I encountered on campus was sufficient to undermine my faith, but I often didn’t know how to answer the accusations atheists threw out, as if they were reading from a predetermined list. I never thought about how to dismantle an atheist’s position. That’s where Norman Geisler and Daniel McCoy’s book, The Atheist Fatal Flaw, could have changed my experience.
In the introduction to his book, The Pastor’s Kid, Barnabas Piper writes two things that capture The Pastor’s Kid. First Piper describes the three objectives of his book: Give voice to PKs and their challenges, speak to pastors about how they can help their kids, and write to the church about how to “ease the burden of the pastor and his family” (p. 17).