this is book 5 in a series.backpage writes this...The tragic Acadian saga recounted in the Meeting Place,when British drove the french from Nova Scotia,has followed two families over a score of years to the birth pangs of a new nation.The song of Acadia has been a story full of pahos but also hope.Faith in God and family eventually have brought the Henri Robichauds to Louisiana and ,finally to a life of tranquility among the bayous.Back in Nova Scotia,the Andrew Harrows have been beacons of light among both the British and the French communities.But the American Revolution has created turmoil on two continents,dividing nations,people,and sometimes even families.Anne in England and Nicole in New World have little hope of seeing one another again in the foreseeable future.Then a letter finds its way to both sisters with the news that sends them on a frantic and harrowing journey to...The Beloved Land.
Book 5 of Song Of Acadia. This story is the continuation of Louise and Catherine's story which started in The Meeting Place and the lives of their daughters Anne and Nicole. At the end of this book the two families find that are bound more closely together in a way they could only imagine.
Carol T. reviewed The Beloved Land (Song of Acadia, Bk 5) on
I loved the book. But I felt we were left hanging at the end. Did Anne get back to her son or did Nicole have a boy or girl. If there is another book please let me know. I would love to read it. Thanks Carol Tidwell
The sequel to THE DISTANT BEACON.
"Faith in God and family eventually have brought the Henri Robichauds to Louisiana and, and, finally to a life of tranquility among the bayous. Back in Nova Scotia, the Andrew Harrows have been beacons of light among both the Britishg and the French communities. But the American Revolution has created turmoil on two continents. A letter finds its way to sisters, Anne in England, and Nicole in the New World, bringing news that sends them on a frantic and harrowing journey to THE BELOVED LAND.
Book 5 of Song of Acadia. In their own incomparable style, Janette Oke and T. Davis Bunn paint a portrait both lavish and poignant of the colorful, chaotic world of the American Revolution, where danger is rife and political views run deep. And once drawn into that world, readers will be reluctant to reemerge until the last triumphant chapter has drawn to a close. Learning of their beloved father's precariously ill health, Anne and Nicole make separate plans to visit him in Georgetown, in spite of the dangerous instability of the times. Nicole travels from Massachusetts with her fiancé, while Anne and her husband must brave an arduous transatlantic crossing from England. But the hazards of travel are not to be compared to the events or struggles with which each of these "sisters of the heart" must ultimately come to terms.