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Christian Fiction Books Reviews

Mine is the Night is a Bonny Retelling

Based on the love story of Ruth and Boaz with an 18th century setting and a Scottish brogue, Mine is the Night is a charming tale with spiritual applications woven seamlessly throughout.

Characters Enthrall in C.J. Darlington’s Bound by Guilt

A true page-turner, C. J. Darlington’s Bound by Guilt uses the mystery and suspense to keep readers entertained. But it’s the characters who will enthrall.

Angel Sister Paints Portrait of Forgiveness, Grace

A big story starring two little girls and a host of intriguing supporting characters, Angel Sister paints an inspirational portrait of forgiveness and grace in the midst of trial and hardship.

Glamour Addresses Issues More Serious Than Style

The fifth book in Melody Carlson’s teen fiction On the Runway series, Glamour addresses issues more serious than this season’s styles. And they’re situations to which almost any girl can relate.

Amish Fiction: Bonnet Books Rise in Popularity

For fourteen years the Amish fiction subcategory has dominated the Christian fiction market. And today, nearly every Christian publishing house releases Amish fiction titles.

Billerbeck Returns with A Billion Reasons Why

Kristin Billerbeck returns to the chick lit scene with her first true romance for adults in over four years. And while readers won’t find a literal billion reasons why they’ll love the book, they are sure to find quite a few.

Journey to Riverbend is a Winner of a Western

It’s not often one comes across a novel that appeals to both sexes. In Journey to Riverbend, there’s some romance to keep women happy and enough tough-guy adventure for the manliest of men.

Randy Alcorn’s The Chasm is Deep Reading

What is the best way to describe Randy Alcorn’s The Chasm? A modern man’s pre-conversion Pilgrim’s Progress, maybe? It is allegorical, fantastical, and emotionally rich. Light reading, it’s not; this is a book that makes you think.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • February 23, 2011 |
  • comments
Nicole Baart Concludes Her Series Beneath the Night Tree

In Beneath the Night Tree, Nicole Baart concludes the story she began with After the Leaves Fall, and continued with Summer Snow. Readers who have been following the journey of Julia DeSmit and her grandmother Nellie will be thrilled to see the conclusion finally unfold.

Flight of the Outcasts a Familiar Story

Narnia fans, rejoice! There’s a new storyteller in town and the tales are almost familiar. British teen siblings Peter and Julia run away from home and fall into another world. (Sound familiar?) They arrive just in time to see a group of people forcibly loaded onto a ship and carried off against their will. Naturally, it’s up to Peter and Julia to save them.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • February 16, 2011 |
  • comments
Abuse, Trafficking Tackled in Deadly Ties

Deadly Ties tackles two heavy subjects. The first few chapters introduce readers to characters who have suffered emotional and physical abuse. Even more difficult to swallow is the all-too-real depiction of human trafficking.

Bake Until Golden is a Sweet End to a Tasty Series

The final entry in the "Potluck Catering Club" series reads like… well, like the final entry in a series. If you've been following the adventures of the cooking companions this should wrap it up with a neat little bow on top. If this is your introduction to the series, it's a bit like coming in at the middle of the movie.

  • Susan Ellingburg |
  • February 09, 2011 |
  • comments
Young Hollywood Meets Cute in Stars Collide

Stars Collide is an idealistic story of life in Hollywood for a small group of believers. Almost everything wraps up in a neat, tidy bow of happily-ever-after, but that is Janice Thompson's trademark. Some readers are going to love it, but others will want more than lighthearted and cute.

Gutteridge's Possession is No Lightweight Whodunit

For the most part Possession will appeal to those who like action-filled suspense novels. But Rene Gutteridge ensures that this is no lightweight whodunit. The culprit, in fact, is revealed rather early, but the conclusion is never assured.

Red Ink Conveys a Realistic Image of the Persecuted Church

Red Ink is a treatise on the persecuted church, the reality of human trafficking and the power of prayer. It is the third book in the Extreme Devotion series, described as "missional fiction" since each book follows a character standing up for his or her faith in a country opposed or closed to the gospel.

Tate Paints Realistically in Faithful

In Faithful, Kim Cash Tate communicates the subtleties of married sexuality with taste and insight. Kudos to Thomas Nelson Publishers for allowing her to paint realistic, yet not graphic, personal situations between couples.

The Truth of the Matter Continues Race for Survival

Andrew Klavan continues the adventures of young Charlie West, the all-American teen who wants to attend the Air Force Academy, just fell in love, and knows a little karate. But the idyllic high school life Charlie knew has disappeared, and he's running a dangerous race for survival.

Lakin Hooks Readers with Someone to Blame

In her debut novel, Someone to Blame, C.S. Lakin sets her scenes with exquisite timing. She knows just how much to reveal in any given snapshot in order to heighten the tension and advance the story just enough to keep the reader hooked.

The Voyage of the Dawn Treader: An Epic Journey Within

There's great power in great storytelling. Lovers of The Chronicles of Narnia know this to be true. And with great anticipation we have waited for the latest book-to-film adaptation this holiday season—The Voyage of the Dawn Treader.

  • Laura MacCorkle |
  • December 08, 2010 |
  • comments
Don't Look Back Keeps the Pages Turning Forward

As romantic suspense novels go, Don't Look Back will keep the pages turning, not to mention your stomach. Balancing skilled action writing with quality characterization is difficult for many writers, but Lynette Eason does both well.

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