The Fabric of Hope: An Irish Family Legacy

The Fabric of Hope: An Irish Family Legacy

by Susan G. Mathis


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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781542890861
Publisher: CreateSpace Publishing
Publication date: 02/16/2017
Pages: 278
Sales rank: 678,676
Product dimensions: 5.50(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.62(d)

About the Author

Susan G Mathis is a versatile writer, creating both fiction and non-fiction for adults and children. Before Susan jumped into the fiction world, her first two books were nonfiction, co-authored with her husband, Dale. Countdown for Couples: Preparing for the Adventure of Marriage and The ReMarriage Adventure: Preparing for a Life of Love and Happiness, have helped tens of thousands of couples. She is also the author of two published picture books, Lexie's Adventure in Kenya: Love is Patient and Princess Madison's Rainbow Adventure. Please visit for more.

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The Fabric of Hope: An Irish Family Legacy 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
JoAnn11 More than 1 year ago
A beautiful story of a family's trust in God and each other! A relaxing and heartfelt story of family ties.
KathiMacias1 More than 1 year ago
This delightful book is set in the 1850s, but it spans time and place. It is an intriguing contemporary yet historical novel, which weaves a tale that immediately pulls readers into the story and engages them with both characters and plot. I was especially pleased to find that a very special quilt is the tie that binds together two women from different centuries. The Fabric of Hope by Susan G. Mathis is an engaging read.
A_N_Sasser More than 1 year ago
Having personally known author Susan Mathis for many years (she was my 5th grade teacher!), I recognize that "The Fabric of Hope" is a tale born from deep within her heart and is, I suspect, more autobiographical than Susan disclosed in her Author’s Note. It is a beautiful saga that expertly unfolds in the parallel telling of Margaret and Maggie’s stories through the shared quilt. I appreciated how well Susan finessed her meticulous historical research into her writing, making it an integral and interesting part of the story instead of a history lesson forced into the framework of a book, as some historical novels feel. I noticed that this is the first in a trilogy, and I will look forward (with some impatience) to the next installment to learn how some of unraveled threads of "The Fabric of Hope" will be sewn up.