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Christian Fiction Books Reviews

A Believable Tale in Remembering Christmas

Dan Walsh’s simple style allows events to unfold without forcing characters into far-fetched situations or over-the-top emotions.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • December 05, 2011 |
  • comments
The Christmas Note Tugs on Heartstrings

The Christmas Note tugs on every heartstring. Even the most Scrooge-like reader will blink back tears on more than one occasion.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • November 30, 2011 |
  • comments
Mills Fans Should Warm to Attracted to Fire

Despite some flaws, for fans of DiAnn Mills’ warm, personable stories, this belongs alongside her other bestsellers in the genre.

Terror, Trust Mix Well in The Baker’s Wife

Mouth-watering descriptions of gourmet bread and a tale of terror and trust mix well in Erin Healy’s The Baker’s Wife.

Potential Not Realized in Ten Plagues

While Plagues works on the basis of suspense, it doesn’t dig into the meat of its characters enough to realize its potential.

Trees Gets Lost in Literary Genres

Not quite a ghost story, a romance, or a historical, A Sound Among the Trees suffers from a bit of an identity crisis.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • October 24, 2011 |
  • comments
Dry as Rain Wrestles with Worthy Topics

Not as engaging as expected, Dry as Rain still wrestles with worthy topics between the opening act and the final curtain.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • October 17, 2011 |
  • comments
Tough Realities Addressed in Cherished

Not one to avoid tough realities in her novels, Kim Cash Tate addresses adultery and abortion in her latest novel Cherished.

Trilogy Ends with Blue Skies Tomorrow

The finale of the Wings of Glory trilogy offers an unflinching look at the “good old days” that weren’t always so good.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • October 03, 2011 |
  • comments
Seeking Identity in Black, White, Other

Joan Steinau Lester tells a story of teen angst, a search for identity and personal independence, but with a racial twist.

  • Kelley Mathews |
  • September 19, 2011 |
  • comments
Don’t Stay Away from Forbidden

Ted Dekker’s new partnership with Tosca Lee in the thriller Forbidden seems to have added something richer to his work.

Body and Soul Are Healed with The Touch

With scientific research and the role of art in healing the body as well as the soul, this story is beautifully told.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • September 05, 2011 |
  • comments
Plots Unusual and Unforeseen in The Queen

As usual in this series, Steven James weaves together two or more plots that tie together in an unusual, unforeseen way.

Nobody’s Child is Full of Grace

As central to the plot as it is, bioethics is the vehicle by which greater themes are explored: shame, forgiveness, and grace.

Secret to Success Found in Utopia

Cook’s philosophy is packaged as a pseudo-fable about finding the secret to success, whether in golf or life in general.

Been There, Seen That in Courageous

Despite its failings, if a book helps men become better fathers then it’s worth reading through a little déjà vu.

Water’s Edge a Kinder, Gentler Law Thriller

Water’s Edge is heavier on the ethics and lighter on the legalese, making it a kindler, gentler law thriller.

Archaeology Fascinates in Second Messiah

The fascinating, mysterious realm of biblical archaeology invites the reader into this modern geopolitical thriller.

A Stand-Up Guy Falls Flat

There’s a certain irony that Oliver is a comedian who isn’t particularly funny—and unfortunately, neither is this so-called comic novel.

In Search of the Male Reader

When it comes to Christian fiction, Christian male readers are definitely in the minority. But that may be slowly changing.

Example: "Gen 1:1" "John 3" "Moses" "trust"
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