Excellent closure to the first two books of this trilogy.
From Library Journal
Concluding a mainstream series intended for the Christian market, Cote here rejoins the DuBois and Wagstaff families. Through Whispers of Love (Bk. 1) and Lost in His Love (Bk. 2), these two families-one black, one white-stood together in strength, love, and faith. Now, in 1920 New Orleans, Delman DuBois is accused of the murder of a white club owner. Parish attorney Gabriel St. Claire feels that the case is just a formality; he assumes that Del is guilty since a weapon and money were found in his room. But when outgoing, outraged Meg Wagstaff blows into town, she sets Gabriel on his heels. Del's black? Yes, she can see that, but what does that have to do with his guilt? As Meg sets the investigation on fire, creates an uproar within his family, and encourages Del not to lose hope or faith, she makes others reconsider lifelong beliefs and look beyond the color of a person's skin.