The Unsaid

The Unsaid

by Aaron Blaylock


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The Unsaid by Aaron Blaylock

Maggie, a heavenly curator of unspoken thoughts, is content to do her job while she waits for her turn in mortality. When Eric, her beholden, shows interest in the new girl at work, Maggie's curiosity for the wonders of love and life cause her to forsake the rules in search of answers. But meddling in mortal affairs has consequences that Maggie could never have imagined...

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781462119059
Publisher: Cedar Fort, Incorporated/CFI Distribution
Publication date: 10/01/2016
Pages: 208
Product dimensions: 5.50(w) x 8.10(h) x 0.60(d)

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The Unsaid 4.7 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
LindaB More than 1 year ago
Maggie is a spirit curator and her job in heaven is sorting and categorizing every unsaid thought of her "beholden" when he is awake. Eric (her beholden) is a young man on earth who works in the IT department of his company. He's a funny guy but deeply saddened because his previous girlfriend broke his heart. His attitude brightens up when he meets Lindsey, a new employ at work. Maggie is awaiting her own "turn on earth" and grows more curious about relationships when Eric desires to get to know Lindsey better. I, personally, really enjoyed this good read!
RWB1004 More than 1 year ago
After reading The Unsaid I will be far more aware of my random thoughts and how they can and do affect my actions. The Unsaid is heartwarming and funny while reminding us that life isn't always easy. And that others may be suffering far more that we can imagine. I just hope that my Curator is as caring and forgiving as Maggie.
Mandy More than 1 year ago
Blaylock was bold in the writing of this novel. I admired the integration of his LDS beliefs into the story, such as the presence of a premortal world, a Savior, Jesus Christ, spiritual promptings, and even teachings of missionaries. I think anyone who isn’t LDS who reads the book will be completely intrigued. As an LDS reader, of course I believe in a spiritual life before birth on Earth. However, never before had I imagined what that premortal life might be like – what Heaven looks like, what kind of jobs or responsibilities unborn spirits have, and what the method is for choosing who would be born next on Earth. All these answers, of course, are from the author’s imagination, but they are really interesting, and well thought out. I found The Unsaid to be a really unique story. There are two main characters: Eric, a young man living on Earth as an IT help desk professional, and Maggie, a spirit who catalogs all of Eric’s thoughts. He is her “beholden.” Eric is a sarcastic person who is obsessed with Star Wars. He has been heart-broken for some time over the loss of a previous girlfriend, but finds hope when a new girl gets hired at his company. Maggie becomes emotionally involved in Eric’s feelings for, and behavior towards, this new girl, Lindsey. She breaks some rules, and her life completely changes. The book is hilarious. This is a book where you literally get inside a person’s head, and Eric is a funny guy – not always appropriate or kind, but funny. Maggie is a really good soul, but also curious, and has her own little faults. There are many characters in the book (from both worlds) that add dimension to the story, either for good or for bad, for deep or for shallow. Though the book is funny, it is full of feelings of rejection, doubt, fear, dread, remorse, and desperation. Lindsey especially adds that dimension to the book, though she is also such a sweet, kind force in Eric’s life. The ending of the novel was so sweet. I loved the connection Eric and Maggie continued to have into the future. I felt the book was a little short – definitely some more story lines could have been explored, like Borador’s. I also wanted to know more about Eric and Lindsey’s future interactions leading up to the end of the book. I just wanted more. All in all, the book was really good, though! I recommend it. *I received a complimentary copy of this book in exchange for my honest review.