Tuesday, October 26, 2010

What's On Your Nightstand?


In the last couple weeks I've finished reading...


  • Masquerade by Nancy Moser (see my review)
  • Love's First Bloom by Delia Parr  (see my review)
  • The Telling by Beverly Lewis (This was an audiobook that I finally finished after about a month.)
  • Intervention by Terri Blackstock (I loved this book.  Fast paced reading and suspense.)

Christian Living:

I am currently reading...


Christian Living:

So what's on your nightstand?  Are you reading anything good right now that you can recommend?

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  1. I just finished In My Father's House. It was a pretty good book. The Christian living books look interesting. Thanks for the recommendations!

  2. I’d like to read Radical Womanhood. Hope you’re enjoying The Holiness of God as much as I am!

  3. Looks like you've got a plan-- I always love knowing what's coming down the pike for my reading!

    -Dawn, 5 Minutes for Books

  4. Radical Womanhood has been on my TBR for a while now--sometime I need to actually get around to it! I've read McCulley's Did I Kiss Marriage Goodbye? and found it to be very insightful in topics of femininity.

  5. I just finished "The Lost Dogs: Michael Vick's Dogs and Their Tale of Rescue and Redemption." The descriptions of the underground world of dogfighting were truly horrifying. It's shocking that anyone could treat living creatures with such cruelty. What really stood out to me, though, was the resilience and beautiful spirit of the dogs and the dedication and compassion of those who rehabilitated them. I am so thankful that the dogs were evaluated and treated as individuals, rather than condemned due to their past and breed. Several are now certified therapy dogs who visit nursing homes and hospitals, some have been adopted by families, and others remain in foster care and at sanctuaries. Only one of 51 dogs was put down for aggression. This book was an education in many ways, and I recommend it to anyone concerned about animal welfare.

    Another book currently on my nightstand is "How to Bring Your Children to Christ and Keep Them There: Avoiding the Tragedy of False Conversion" by Ray Comfort. Ray notes that "eighty-eight percent of children raised in evangelical homes leave the church at the age of eighteen never to return." For Christian parents, there is nothing more important than the care of their children's souls. I've always appreciated Ray Comfort's teaching and, from what I've read so far, I recommend this book!


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