Robert Whitlow’s gripping legal thrillers have won him a Christy Award and favorable comparisons to John Grisham. Higher Hope, the second novel in his Tides of Truth series, follows Savannah law clerk Tami Taylor as she assists on a case against a preacher who has been defaming a businessman with so-called prophecies from God. Though her firm wants to prove these prophecies are nothing more than slander, Tami can’t help but wonder if the preacher is, in fact, telling the truth.
©2009 Robert Whitlow (P)2012 Recorded Books, LLC
Hey, if you are a believer, this is a great story to raise your faith and belief that God is still at work and speaks to his people
Great story about a young lady who is trying to do the right thing and does not judge people too soon. I loved it and want my daughter to read it.
Yes! Not only a great story, but also gives great examples of how we can apply our Christian faith to our work and our life!
The characters and plot flowed well from the its predecessor. The book was interesting and believable without being overly intense. The book was a pleasant listen.
The characters and story were believable, and the story was written within a Christian framework without being preachy.
A Christian book worth reading.... The story faces the extremes of a fundamentalist law student's background and the requirements of representing a questionable client. Multiple weaving story lines keep you going to the end.
Yes. I enjoyed the promise of both the writer and the narrator, but I found this book was much preachier than its predecessor. I could not understand why Tami was so drawn to this woman minister... in fact, I found the minister VERY presumptuous... but the character developemtn of Tami, Zach, Vince and the other was believable and well-drawn. A high-stakes courtroom drama this is not... but a decent follow-up to Deeper Water.
The relationship betwen Tami and her friends, the love of Tami's family were both most interesting. The legal aspects were anti-climactic at best.
I think that this whole series is more a character-drive one than a legal one. The characters happen to be lawyers and law students, but they are much more rounded. This both adds to and detracts from the appeal of the story.
Any book in the Tides of Truth Series
yep.I loved it
As a Christian I felt like I was being ministered to by these wonderful characters.\
The narrator wasn't bad, but the, story read like a school-aged child wrote it.
I was anticipating a court drama that circled around religious issues. The story started off ok, but then dragged through boring descriptions of this conservative family.
After a while her voice became annoying. Maybe it has to do with the flat read.
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