Foreword Reviews

  1. Book Reviews
  2. Books with 234 Pages

Reviews of Books with 234 Pages

Here are all of the books we've reviewed that have 234 pages.

Book Review

Jesus and John

by Eileen Gonzalez

John must take the lead for the first time in his life to save himself and his beloved Yeshua in Adam McOmber’s otherworldly novel "Jesus and John". After the resurrection, Yeshua is not himself. Silent and unresponsive, He leads a... Read More

Book Review

Finding the Lost

by Jessie Horness

"Finding the Lost" is magical as its aspirational young lead finds her true strength. Alicia is an adventurer by nature. With high school just around the corner, however, long hikes and frog catching have taken a backseat to schoolwork... Read More

Book Review

Can You Hear God Now?

by Jeremiah Rood

The world is full of noise, but Susan Roberts’s prayerful "Can You Hear God Now?" cuts through it all to find some needed holy clarity. Learning how to listen to the still small voice of God takes a helpful and faithful guide, Roberts... Read More

Book Review

Alice Falls Again

by Erika Harlitz Kern

"Alice Falls Again" is a fun and creative continuation of a classic story. Fantastical wonders and head-over-heels adventures abound in D. J. Stoneham’s fantasy novel "Alice Falls Again". Alice is packing to move to London and study... Read More

Book Review

The Meaning of Life

by Benjamin Welton

"The Meaning of Life" is an fun political thriller that takes a blunt approach to looming moral questions. Eighteen-year-old James is put through hell in Robert Scollo’s thriller, "The Meaning of Life". Drenched in geopolitics, war,... Read More

Book Review

De Anima(L)

by Susan Waggoner

"De Anima(L)" is a rich novel that begins as a tale of campus hijinks and evolves into an exploration of contemporary ambiguities. Joe Costanzo’s "De Anima(L)" is a sophisticated, character-driven novel—a blend of a campus mystery... Read More

Book Review

Horsemen of the Sands

by Meagan Logsdon

History and human drama collide in Leonid Yuzefovich’s "Horsemen of the Sands", a wonderful tangle of relationships, religions, and realism. The volume consists of two novellas—“The Storm,” set in a Russian elementary school and... Read More

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