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Coming Through the Rye (Love Endures) [Grace Livingston Hill] on qowisigozuju.tk *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Trouble awaits Romayne Ransom when.
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Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Apr 20, Danielle Reily rated it really liked it. I have read a lot of Hill's novels, most of them given to me by my Mom and Grandmother when I was a young girl. They are old fashioned in their views of women and society, but they are still romantic. I still reread them all the time because I love believing in the happy endings, Like most of Hill's novels it is about a beautiful young woman Romayne who needs the help of a man Evan to get through a tough situation. Through the story they discover themselves, their faith, and they fall n lov I have read a lot of Hill's novels, most of them given to me by my Mom and Grandmother when I was a young girl.

Through the story they discover themselves, their faith, and they fall n love. This story starts with Romayne hating Evan for seemingling destroying her family. She has to deal with her conflicting troubles and emotions, while Evan deals with guilt over hurting the woman he's falling in love with. Even though it's a predictable outcome, I always feel drawn in by the story, and I always smile at the end.

She could not tell what it was about, that quick motionless look…but it gave her a chill of foreboding. After returning home from a canceled weekend party, Romayne finds a houseful of officers lying in wait for her father and brother. When the chief officer claims her family is part of a bootlegging operation, Romayne denies the accusations…until she glimpses a hidden underworld and the horrid truth is too plain to deny.

And the willful woman refuses to let him offer a helping hand. In an effort to support her family she turned to writing. However, Ms. Bootleggers, Prohibition and gangsters, this story has them all. Now with both of them gone Romayne is on her own trying to survive all the adventures that face her. Well, so she thinks. Hill knows how to tell a great story and while it may be old it still is a powerful story.

If you would like to listen to interviews with other authors and professionals please go to www. To listen to 24 hours non-stop, commercial free Christian music please visit our internet radio station www. I was not required to write a positive review. The opinions I have expressed are my own. Aug 10, Jennifer rated it really liked it Shelves: christian-romance. Romayne Ransom has a huge shock discovering that her beloved father has been involved in shady dealings. She's unwilling to accept it, even to the point of being harsh with the officers she discovers waiting to arrest him at their home.

Leading them is Evan Sherwood, who feels awful about having to push Romayne into such an upsetting discovery and basically killing her innocence and childhood. It stinks being a dream-wrecker. It gets worse though, because her prideful father is so upset knowing Romayne Ransom has a huge shock discovering that her beloved father has been involved in shady dealings. It gets worse though, because her prideful father is so upset knowing he's caught that he collapses, and the prognosis is very bad indeed.

Her brother, also involved, is arrested, but cares not for anyone's plight but his own, and is shamelessly willing to use Romayne, uncaring how that makes everything harder on her. Romayne now has no one to lean on, and is stubbornly insistent on not receiving help from Sherwood. She never wants to see him again. Sherwood, however, feels for this girl, in spite of her unfairly blaming him, and helps her from behind the scenes. It was still sweet, but for me, it not coming until so late in the book, and not having much interaction between the two left something to be desired.

Aw, Chris. I know you're hurting, girl, but it's not their fault things came to this. Overall, I'll say it was an engrossing read, with GLH-characteristic sweetness, but it won't go on my list of favorites of hers, and I'm not sure if I would re-read it or not. Aug 11, Lisa Rathbun rated it liked it. OK, Hill's books are corny, old-fashioned, very class-conscious, and a little too repetitive poor, persecuted girl; great danger; many difficulties; rescue by someone rich and handsome.

However, if saved, the main characters are very upright and earnest in living for God. I like that desire for personal holiness they exemplify. It's also fun to read books that were written many decades ago: you get interesting insights into the culture that people living today and writing about that time just OK, Hill's books are corny, old-fashioned, very class-conscious, and a little too repetitive poor, persecuted girl; great danger; many difficulties; rescue by someone rich and handsome.

It's also fun to read books that were written many decades ago: you get interesting insights into the culture that people living today and writing about that time just don't know. One girl had to make sure she had a hat while escaping her kidnappers because people would have remembered seeing a girl without a hat! Not this book. Also the slang some characters use is so interesting to read; so much of it sounds ridiculous but is obviously authentic to that time. I'm reminded how my English teachers always said to never use slang when you write, because people will read it in the future and won't understand it.

Minor beef: I HATE the covers chosen; the publishers didn't care a bit about portraying what the story was actually about. When these books were reprinted in the '60s, they had tacky-looking contemporary characters depicted, and as you can see above, when they're reprinted in the '90s, the publisher paid NO attention to the fact that this story takes place during Prohibition.

Do those look like clothes or hairstyles from the early s?

This was one of the earliest Hill books I read, and it remains one of my favorites. Feb 06, Jan rated it liked it. In , the year before he died, Salinger successfully sued to stop the U. The Catcher in the Rye has had significant cultural influence, and works inspired by the novel have been said to form their own genre. Fantasy writer Harry Turtledove has written a pastiche-parody "Catcher in the Rhine", based on his daughter's mishearing of Salinger's title.

In this short story, an unnamed narrator, who is clearly meant to be Holden Caulfield but is unnamed to avoid copyright problems, goes on vacation to Germany and meets characters from the Niebelunglied. It was reprinted in Atlantis and Other Places also in The song describes said character as crazy, frustrated, and lacking motivation. Salinger's works, especially The Catcher in the Rye and Laughing Man , are at the center of the first season of the anime television series Ghost in the Shell: Stand Alone Complex. The Guns N' Roses album Chinese Democracy includes a song called " Catcher in the Rye " in which the narrator debates a violent fantasy.

The Catcher in the Rye deeply influenced the biographical drama film Rebel in the Rye , which is about Salinger. It is a visual about his life, before and after World War II, and gives more about the author's life than the readers of The Catcher in the Rye learned from the novel. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For other uses, see The Catcher in the Rye disambiguation. Dewey Decimal. Main article: The Catcher in the Rye in popular culture.

Michael Mitchell". Archived from the original on September 28, Retrieved January 30, January 29, Salinger: a gift of words and silence". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved January 19, Literary Reference Center. December 1, November 15, Retrieved December 20, Magill's Survey of American Literature. New York: Marshall Cavendish Corporation. An earlier article says more than 20 million: Yardley, Jonathan October 19, Salinger's Holden Caulfield, Aging Gracelessly".

The Washington Post. Retrieved January 21, It isn't just a novel, it's a dispatch from an unknown, mysterious universe, which may help explain the phenomenal sales it enjoys to this day: about , copies a year, with total worldwide sales over -- probably way over -- 10 million. American Library Association. Retrieved August 13, Erie Times-News. Retrieved December 18, New essays on the Catcher in the Rye. Cambridge University Press. October American Speech.

Most critics who glared at The Catcher in the Rye at the time of its publication thought that its language was a true and authentic rendering of teenage colloquial speech. Horn Book Magazine. Archived from the original on December 21, Retrieved December 19, The New Yorker. CBC News. Archived from the original on February 25, Studies in the Novel. Retrieved February 26, Salinger Hardcover ed. Retrieved August 23, The Catcher in the Rye can best be understood as a disguised war novel.

Salinger emerged from the war incapable of believing in the heroic, noble ideals we like to think our cultural institutions uphold. Instead of producing a combat novel, as Norman Mailer, James Jones, and Joseph Heller did, Salinger took the trauma of war and embedded it within what looked to the naked eye like a coming-of-age novel. July 16, The New York Times. Retrieved March 18, The American Academy of Achievement.

Carpenters - KC & John Denver - Coming Through The Rye

Archived from the original on February 13, Retrieved June 5, BBC News Magazine. The New Yorker , February 8, , p. February 2, Retrieved August 7, Connecticut: Banned Book Week celebrates freedom". The America's Intelligence Wire. Archived from the original on February 15, In a teacher in Tulsa, Okla. After appealing, the teacher was reinstated, but the book was removed from the itinerary in the school. Book Review ". Modern Language Review. April 1, Archived from the original PDF on September 28, During , The Catcher in the Rye had the unusual distinction of being the most frequently censored book in the United States, and, at the same time, the second-most frequently taught novel in American public schools.

Retrieved March 3, Retrieved September 27, It makes for endless, unwinnable debate". The Topeka Capital-Journal. October 6, Archived from the original on June 6, Another perennial target, J. Salinger's "Catcher in the Rye," was challenged in Maine because of the "f" word. The Times. The English Journal. The foremost allegation made against Catcher is The Catcher in the Rye, interpreted by some as encouraging rebellion against authority The New England Quarterly.

It stinks being a dream-wrecker. It gets worse though, because her prideful father is so upset knowing Romayne Ransom has a huge shock discovering that her beloved father has been involved in shady dealings. It gets worse though, because her prideful father is so upset knowing he's caught that he collapses, and the prognosis is very bad indeed.

Her brother, also involved, is arrested, but cares not for anyone's plight but his own, and is shamelessly willing to use Romayne, uncaring how that makes everything harder on her.

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Coming Through the Rye 2015 PSYCHD Part 03

Romayne now has no one to lean on, and is stubbornly insistent on not receiving help from Sherwood. She never wants to see him again. Sherwood, however, feels for this girl, in spite of her unfairly blaming him, and helps her from behind the scenes. It was still sweet, but for me, it not coming until so late in the book, and not having much interaction between the two left something to be desired. Aw, Chris. I know you're hurting, girl, but it's not their fault things came to this. Overall, I'll say it was an engrossing read, with GLH-characteristic sweetness, but it won't go on my list of favorites of hers, and I'm not sure if I would re-read it or not.

Aug 11, Lisa Rathbun rated it liked it. OK, Hill's books are corny, old-fashioned, very class-conscious, and a little too repetitive poor, persecuted girl; great danger; many difficulties; rescue by someone rich and handsome. However, if saved, the main characters are very upright and earnest in living for God. I like that desire for personal holiness they exemplify. It's also fun to read books that were written many decades ago: you get interesting insights into the culture that people living today and writing about that time just OK, Hill's books are corny, old-fashioned, very class-conscious, and a little too repetitive poor, persecuted girl; great danger; many difficulties; rescue by someone rich and handsome.

It's also fun to read books that were written many decades ago: you get interesting insights into the culture that people living today and writing about that time just don't know.

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One girl had to make sure she had a hat while escaping her kidnappers because people would have remembered seeing a girl without a hat! Not this book. Also the slang some characters use is so interesting to read; so much of it sounds ridiculous but is obviously authentic to that time. I'm reminded how my English teachers always said to never use slang when you write, because people will read it in the future and won't understand it.


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Minor beef: I HATE the covers chosen; the publishers didn't care a bit about portraying what the story was actually about. When these books were reprinted in the '60s, they had tacky-looking contemporary characters depicted, and as you can see above, when they're reprinted in the '90s, the publisher paid NO attention to the fact that this story takes place during Prohibition. Do those look like clothes or hairstyles from the early s? This was one of the earliest Hill books I read, and it remains one of my favorites.

Feb 06, Jan rated it liked it. I picked this book up from "friends of the library", because the book had the inscription of: Jean Warfield Davis from "Grandma B" Christmas, I wanted to see what Grandma's were giving to their granddaughters in Story: Young Christian girl, Romayne Ranson has been brought up to respect elders, and care for others. It is the time of prohibition. Unbeknown to her, due to lack of monies in her household, her father and brother have become members of a bootleggers business.

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During a raid I picked this book up from "friends of the library", because the book had the inscription of: Jean Warfield Davis from "Grandma B" Christmas, During a raid on her household her father has a stroke and later dies. Her brother escapes and is of no help to his sister.

Many adventures ensue for this young Christian lady, who has no clue of the ways of the world. This book describes the Class System at the time of Prohibition, and the lack of concern for the poor by the upper class.


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Romance blossoms and Romayne is saved by nice young man. Different time, different way of thinking. This is not the paper book version, it is printed in by J. Lippincott Co. Was probably kept by the granddaughter until she passed. Jul 24, Laurie rated it liked it. I knew she was a well known christian writer but I didn't know what her books were like. I like that her books take place in the past and have strong female's as the leading role. This novel was very short, which i think most of her books are that way.

But, she wrote so many! I feel her writing is a bit predicatable and she doesn't develop the characters much, but i will probably read some more of them. I love books by Grace Livingston Hill. Aug 15, Julia added it Shelves: fiction. Frankly I don't remember anything about this book except that I picked it up because it made me think of Catcher in the Rye, which I loved and that I wanted it to be better than it was. Oct 05, Mary Wilkinson rated it it was amazing. I love Grace Livingston Hill's books, mainly because she writes from a different era.

Though the publishers tried to update her books by putting a 70's picture on the front, her stories are still set in the classic Grace Livingston Hill time period, the 30's and 40's. This was a time in our history where life had rules, there was a distinct right and wrong, and classes of people were defined differently than today.

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Not that it was better, it was just different; unlike our world today where every I love Grace Livingston Hill's books, mainly because she writes from a different era. Not that it was better, it was just different; unlike our world today where everything is relative to our feelings. The Bible played a major part in people's lives, but the sins of today were going on then too. Grace Livingston Hill's books always have a beautiful and exciting love story, one where Christians and non-Christians lives collide.