Book Reviews of Doing Good

Doing Good
Doing Good
Author: Pamela Morsi
ISBN-13: 9781551668840
ISBN-10: 155166884X
Publication Date: 3/1/2002
Pages: 384
  • Currently 3.3/5 Stars.

3.3 stars, based on 37 ratings
Publisher: Mira
Book Type: Paperback
Reviews: Amazon | Write a Review

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

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Helpful Score: 4
Interesting, thought provoking story. I appreciate stories with characters over 35!
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Helpful Score: 4
I loved this book, and I love loaning this book out and watching friends reactions to this book. Most of them have the same opinion as me, and they also would like to knock some good manners into the daughter!
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Helpful Score: 3
A modern tale of over abundance gone awry. Verfy enjoyable reading
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Don't read this book it your easily tramatized over the law of "Unintended Consequenses" and the negative fallout that sometimes accompanies being a "Good Samaritan".
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My mother gives me stacks of books and this was one of them. Had never read anything by this author before. I liked the book. It isn't a bad read but not the best I've ever read.
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I liked this book. It was a good read!
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Utterly charming book, fast read!
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Jane Lofton may have grown up a nobody, but she didn't stay that way long.
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Jane Lofton may have grown up as a nobody, but she doesn't stay one for long. Not once she figures out that hard work, tenacity and blond ambition are a girl's best friend. Of course, having the right husband doesn't hurt either. But being rich and successful is not all it's cracked up to be. Okay, maybe it is -- but life is still tough, dammit.
Jane is so busy rescheduling her next liposuction, shopping for clothes she doesn't need and bragging about her latest real estate sale that she hasn't noticed the callus forming around her heart. Her husband is screwing around on her, and she talks to her daughter through a therapist. No, life is not perfect.

So what should she do? Jane's not sure, but she figures a drive in her "Bimmer" might help her relax. A broken fingernail momentarily diverts her attention, and when she looks up she sees an eighteen-wheeler bearing down on her. Suddenly, Jane's problems become incidental. She barely escapes with her life, but not before she's promised God, and herself, that she is going to "do good" for the rest of her life.

So how come "doing good" is so hard?
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My book has a different cover.