Tea Time with Annie Kate Rotating Header Image

fiction

Review: Heart on the Line by Karen Witemeyer

Grace Mallory, telegraph operator since her father’s sudden death, has been hiding from his killer, far away in a unique town of women. (Men are rarely allowed in Harper’s Station.)  Amos Bledsoe, also a telegraph operator, is a quiet fellow who enjoys his sister’s family, bicycles, and late night telegraph chats with the unknown Miss […]

Review: Under a Summer Sky by Melody Carlson

At the end of the school year, art teacher Nicole Anderson receives an unexpected summer job offer:  She is invited to manage an art gallery and house sit for a wealthy family friend  in Savannah.  It all seems ideal until she meets her co-worker Amira, sometimes called Vampira.  Childhood friends Alex and Ryan surprise her, […]

Review: On Love’s Gentle Shore by Liz Johnson

Natalie O’Ryan is not who she seems to be, at least not to her fiancé Russell.  When, as a generous surprise to her, Russell books their wedding in her hometown in Prince Edward Island, she realizes that she will not be able to hide her past from him any longer. Nor will she be able […]

Review: Ticket to Curlew and Wings to Fly by Celia Barker Lottridge

Much non-Christian fiction, especially award-winning fiction, has an edge to it.  Even when I read books for children I am tense, waiting for something really bad to happen, some twist of darkness or angst or evil. These two award-winning books by Celia Barker Lottridge, however, are refreshing fun and give a sympathetic look at immigration to Alberta […]

Canadian History Through Literature

The best way to learn about the past is to live in it, and we can do that with well-written books.  For Canadian history we have always focused on reading novels, stories, and even poems and have used textbooks mainly as outlines and guides.  This literature-based approach to Canadian history leads to great learning and […]

  • Archives