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Download The Journey: Kentucky Brothers, Book 1 Audiobook (Unabridged)

Extended Audio Sample The Journey: Kentucky Brothers, Book 1 (Unabridged), by Wanda Brunstetter
4 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 5 4.00 (773 ratings) (rate this audio book) Author: Wanda Brunstetter Narrator: Jaimee Draper Publisher: Oasis Audio Format: Unabridged Audiobook Delivery: Instant Download Audio Length: Release Date:
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Can a heart once torn by love's rejection find a new beginning? Titus Fisher has often made poor choices. When he lived in Pennsylvania he chose the wrong girl, who broke his heart. When he moves to Kentucky, he finally discovers that he possesses woodworking skills. Will he stick with it or return to the old comforts - and love - from his life in Lancaster? Suzanne Yoder's talents don't lie in the traditional Amish kitchen, but she suppresses artistic skills that are frowned on by those in her community who believe a woman's place is in the home. Will she find an ally in the broody newcomer? Will each of their journeys to self-worth end with romance in Christian County, Kentucky?

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Listener Opinions

  • 5 out of 55 out of 55 out of 55 out of 55 out of 5 by Ausjenny | 2/20/2014

    " Another great book by Wanda E Brunstetter. Titus has had issues with the girl he thinks he loves and when she decides she wants to go to California and breaks up with Titus he is shattered. In Kentucky Suzanne would give anything to work in the workshop with her grandfather and brother but it is considered mens work. When they need more help Titus decides to move there for a change and to get away from memories of Phoebe. I loved the story and way different family deal with Titus moving to Kentucky. We see how hard it is on his mother and how she wants to mother him. We also see Suzanne's frustration about wanting to work with wood not being given the opportunity. I again loved how the story unfolds and one interesting part is Titus's reaction to cats. This causes some interesting scenes at times. Lovely book and can't wait for more in the series. "

  • 3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 by Carol | 2/15/2014

    " Overall this was a good book and I enjoyed reading it. Many Amish stories seem to be the same plot but this one was somewhat different. A little bit of mystery and of course some romance. I received this novel through a First Reads giveaway. Thank you. "

  • 4 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 54 out of 5 by Barbara | 1/25/2014

    " This was an easy to get into, entertaining book, and probably closer to 4.5 stars. The characters in this story, especially Titus, Phoebe, and Suzanne, have lots to learn about themselves, God's will for them, and the direction their future should go. Wanda Brunstetter does an excellent job depicting the conflicts young men and women go through when they are insecure and trying to discover what they want to do with their lives, and what role God and faith will play in their future. The only drawback I found in the story was the number of truly tragic, almost depressing events that happened, even though they were interspersed with good things. It is true that we often grow and change the most during trials, but this family certainly endures more than its share. I look forward to reading the future books in the Kentucky Brothers series. "

  • 1 out of 51 out of 51 out of 51 out of 51 out of 5 by Tara | 1/11/2014

    " With all the anticipation of this living up to my expectations and its fellow Amish romances, I was unfortunately let down. The book is exasperatingly lengthy and almost seems to be written by a non-native English speaker. It takes forever for any real romance to happen and the emotions and insights of the characters are so monotonously explained again and again that any passion is non-existent. The disastrous outcomes of much of the secondary characters was almost laughable in its unreality. The primary male character was unlikeable to say the least while Suzanne the lead female was the only character I really enjoyed. Had it not been an 'Amish' novel, I would have wished for a little more gumption to stand up for herself, but all things considered I felt she had the most real life of any one character. Lastly, the true chaffing occurred in the premise that's repeated over and over that Suzanne's identity and purpose are fragmented by her inability to find a man pleased with her. This is a slap in the face to anyone who prides their self on any little bit of female independence. The prior issues were just ones of plot preference while the travesty of the theme ruined any hope I had for liking this novel. "

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