Once Upon a Sunday

Once Upon a Sunday

by Renee Allen McCoy

NOOK Book(eBook)


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Product Details

BN ID: 2940152399356
Publisher: Renee Allen McCoy
Publication date: 04/05/2015
Sold by: Smashwords
Format: NOOK Book
Sales rank: 352,737
File size: 283 KB

About the Author

RENEE MCCOY (known to readers as Renée Allen McCoy) is a loving wife and mother, an author, but most importantly a devoted Christian. Having traveled to many parts of the world, today she, her husband, and their two children make Mississippi home. She maintains a newsletter entitled, Straight Up, and a devotional blog entitled, In His Name. To date, she has penned nine books that include: The Fiery Furnace series (The Kiss of Judas, Confessions, and The Eleventh Hour), Soul Ties: Breaking Up with a Past That’s Killing Your Future (non-fiction), The Christmas Beau (A True Love Novella), In the Presence of My Enemies, Single, Saved, & Searching (A True Love Novella), Once Upon a Sunday (short story), and A Time to Praise: A Christmas Anthology (Miracle From on High). Renée has also written for the world renowned devotional, The Upper Room (Pocket Devotional) both in digital and print. With a heart to tell stories that will not only entertain, Renée hopes to enlighten readers to capture the message and power of God's saving grace. Feel free to visit her online at www.ReneeAllenMccoy.com.

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Once Upon a Sunday 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
NadineTimes10 More than 1 year ago
Good Friday is turning out to be anything but good for Melinda. The shameful way she loses her job may be nothing compared to how her marriage has recently crumbled. What's coming around the corner for her this Easter could be the making or breaking of her in Once Upon a Sunday by author Renée Allen McCoy. I appreciate how much the author packed into a story of this length without overstuffing it or making it feel like disjointed chaos. There's enough backstory and tidbits about Melinda to help you understand and empathize with her. It's a very "come to Jesus" type of read for those who like an evangelistic message in their Christian Fiction. I did find the story's confusion of tenses to be distracting. As Melinda relates her account to the reader in first person, she switches back and forth between past and present tense quite a bit, and most of the switches don't seem intentional. Also, as the story wraps up, it starts to wrap up a little too perfectly. I think some of the outcomes would've needed more time and development, so as not to feel Happily-Ever-After-like so suddenly. Still, it's an uplifting story that deals with hard issues, and I think many other ChristFic fans will enjoy it.