After nearly divorcing, John and Abby Reynolds have renewed their vows and are feeling like newlyweds. Then tragedy strikes. Fumbling for forgiveness and hoping for a miracle, John and Abby must remember what is important and cling to that above all else.After nearly divorcing, John and Abby Reynolds have renewed their vows and are feeling like newlyweds. Then tragedy strikes. Fumbling for forgiveness and hoping for a miracle, John and Abby must remember what is important and cling to that above all else.Read Less
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this book is awesome!
I have yet to read a book by Karen Kingsbury I do not like
Mar 19, 2010
As usual, another wonderful book by Karen Kingsbury. She never disappoints and she always inspires by writing about regular people who want to live as Christians, but stumble along the way. She shows us how God will always be there for us, no matter what. Her stories are believable and inspiring and very hard to put down!
Feb 19, 2009
Karen Kingsbury's books are life-giving and life-changing. I have read most of her books. This book is the second in a series of two and they both deal with marriage and family. I highly recommend it.
Sep 20, 2007
I enjoyed reading more about John and Abby. This book had contents that I could relate to. Really liked the book, love Karen Kingsbury's books. My fav, Devine.
Publishers Weekly, 2002-09-23 In this sequel to A Time to Dance, beloved evangelical Christian novelist Kingsbury brings readers up to date on the trials and tribulations of Abby and John Reynolds, who, after 20-plus years of marriage, are enjoying something of a second honeymoon. Then John's career comes under attack when anonymous letters smearing his reputation are sent to the high school where he coaches. Worse still, he is in a car accident (a well-worn device of evangelical fiction), which he survives but which paralyzes him from the waist down. Abby and John's new challenges sit at the center of this novel, but there are several engaging subplots keeping the narrative moving at a fast clip: their newly married daughter learns she's pregnant, even though she had planned to wait four years before starting a family; a divorced couple is thrown back together and must work out their anger and mistrust; and Jake Daniels, the student whose car hit Coach Reynolds, must try to forgive himself for injuring his mentor. Religiously inclined readers will appreciate Kingsbury's deft and sophisticated treatment of prayer, as characters struggle to understand how and when God answers prayers. Less satisfying is Kingsbury's unsubtle insertion of hot-button evangelical social issues: a son delving into Internet porn, a mother-in-law repenting for a long-past abortion. There's even a passing potshot at sexual education in schools. Still, Kingsbury's hallmarks are in evidence: readers can expect lively dialogue, likable characters and a passionate witness to the commitments and obligations of marriage. (Oct. 28) Copyright 2002 Cahners Business Information.
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