Book Reviews of Comfort from a Country Quilt (Audio Cassette) (Unabridged)

Comfort from a Country Quilt (Audio Cassette) (Unabridged)
Comfort from a Country Quilt - Audio Cassette - Unabridged
Author: Reba McIntire
Audio Books swap for two (2) credits.
ISBN-13: 9780553525748
ISBN-10: 0553525743
Publication Date: 4/20/1999
  • Currently 3.5/5 Stars.

3.5 stars, based on 2 ratings
Publisher: Random House Audio
Book Type: Audio Cassette
Reviews: Amazon | Write a Review

6 Book Reviews submitted by our Members...sorted by voted most helpful

reviewed Comfort from a Country Quilt (Audio Cassette) (Unabridged) on + 9 more book reviews
I love Reba and enjoyed reading about her!
reviewed Comfort from a Country Quilt (Audio Cassette) (Unabridged) on
This was such a good read. While reading the book you feel like you are her friend and neighbor. It's about real people that lived an ordinary life and one of them became a popular country singer. Becoming famous hasn't changed here attitude.
reviewed Comfort from a Country Quilt (Audio Cassette) (Unabridged) on + 15 more book reviews
Reba's story in her own beautiful voice and words. She is a "good old country" girl and totally lovable.
reviewed Comfort from a Country Quilt (Audio Cassette) (Unabridged) on + 353 more book reviews
A nice quick read which is inspirational about what Reba feels inspired her in her life. Some parts very funny.
reviewed Comfort from a Country Quilt (Audio Cassette) (Unabridged) on + 404 more book reviews
This is actually a small lightweight hardback, new. Lovers of Reba McEntyre will really appreciate this book, for its biographical glimpses of her and its inspiration.
reviewed Comfort from a Country Quilt (Audio Cassette) (Unabridged) on + 153 more book reviews

Through down-home storytelling, Reba McEntire offers her fans a glimpse into her personal life, as well as a healthy dose of traditional, God-lovin' values. Like a quilt, McEntire's book of country comfort is stitched from real-life material--little scraps of wisdom that miraculously piece together into a heartfelt mosaic.

Right from the start McEntire establishes herself as a "modern country woman," able to explore a spider's web with her son as deftly as she can explore the World Wide Web. Herein lies the strength of McEntire's writing, her ability to apply the old, country traditions to the more contemporary values that her readers are likely to identify with. Chapter titles such as "Tougher Than You Think," "A Mama's Way," and "Let a Smile be Your Umbrella ... but Don't Forget Your Raincoat" all allude to the grit and honey texture of this loving book of back porch inspiration. --Gail Hudson
--This text refers to the Hardcover edition.

From Publishers Weekly
The spunky, red-headed, platinum-selling country singer purports to offer a "country quilt" of a book, stitching together patches of humor, anecdote and inspiration. "Crazy quilt" might be a more apt description, as she juxtaposes down-home tales of tour-bus pranks and of her rodeo-riding younger days with preening portraits of her young son, Shelby, and just-hang-in-there-kid, grit-and-determination pep talks for her readers. McEntire (Reba: My Story) is at her best spinning yarns of country life, whether paying tribute to the "modern country woman" who can "kick back at the country fair, then kick off her shoes and read Vanity Fair," or recounting her daddy's hard-scrabble childhood. At a lavishly set table in Florence, Italy, "Daddy," startled to count 27 drinking glasses, explained how his family drank its water at meals when he was a child: "you got up and went over to the bucket and picked up the dipper and got a drink out of it, just like everyone else did." Her most valuableAand repeatedApiece of advice is to find what you're best at and stick with it. She may be a great success as a singer, but she says that she has no fashion sense, having grown up in a town too small for trends. So she leaves the makeup and costumes (not to mention the finances) to experts. Being a star isn't nearly as easy as it looks, she declares. So how does one make it as a country singer, or in the rodeo, or at anything else? It comes down to one thing, says Reba: "Work hard. When you're done with that, continue to work hard."
--This text refers to the Hardcover edition.