Susan Meissner’s The Girl in the Glass was featured on USA Today’s Happily Ever After blog as a top pick for 2012. Go here to see the full list and here to read the review. Says reviewer Serena Chase, “Without a doubt, The Girl in the Glass has earned a permanent place on my keeper shelf.”
About Susan Meissner
Susan Meissner is a former managing editor of a weekly newspaper and an award-winning columnist. She is the award-winning author of Secrets of a Charmed Life, A Fall of Marigolds, and Stars Over Sunset Boulevard among other novels.
Books By Susan Meissner
From the Blog
In their review of The Girl in the Glass, Publisher’s Weekly said, “Meissner blends Noras, Sofias, and Megs stories with a deft hand, creating a layered work of art sure to enchant readers.” Go here to read the full review!
Crosswalk.com described The Girl in the Glass as, “proof that good art does indeed imitate life. Its more than a mere history lesson; its an unforgettable experience. The Girl in the Glass will have you booking a flight to Florence in no time!” Go here to read the review and here to enter the contest to win a signed copy and beautiful print of Florence!
PODCAST: The Girl in the Glass by Susan Meissner
Renaissance is a word with hope infused in every letter.
Since she was a child, Meg has dreamed of taking a promised trip to Florence, Italy, and being able to finally step into the place captured in a picture at her grandmothers house. But after her grandmother passes away and it falls to her less-than-reliable father to take her instead, Megs long-anticipated travel plans seem permanently on hold.
A Sound Among the Trees is getting rave reviews from professional sources and book bloggers alike! Check out what others have said and then pick up a copy for yourself!
Publishers Weekly – starred review: “Meissner delivers a delightful page-turner that will surely enthrall readers from beginning to end. The antebellum details, lively characters, and overlapping dramas particularly will excite history buffs and romance fans.”
Book Bloggers & Readers Just Like You:
Suzanne: Meissner has solidified her place as a top author with this one, it’s sure to win awards. – ClickingHerHeels.blogspot.com
Erin: Susan Meissner has quickly become on of my favorite Christian fiction writers because her books are easy to read and very engagingand they arent cheesy. – Thinking Out Loud
Robin: This book captured my heart! Oh [ … ]
Susan Meissner, award-winning author of The Shape of Mercy and, most recently, A Sound Among the Trees, was interviewed on 10/19/2011 by radio host Susie Larson on “Live the Promise.” Listen HERE as Susan discusses her book as well as her experiences as a military spouse and a pastor’s wife. Susan’s husband is currently deployed as a chaplain in the U.S. Air Force Reserves, and in A Sound Among the Trees she used the story of one character to explore what it might have been like to be a soldier’s wife during the Civil War.
Get writing tips from “great word artist” Susan Meissner, author of the contemporary/historical novel A Sound Among the Trees, by following the link at the bottom of this post.
Ane Mulligan, editor of Novel Rocket, a website that helps up and coming authors promote their books and hone their craft, says: “Masterfully drawn by great word artist Susan Meissner, A Sound Among the Trees is an intriguing and complex story, delving into relationships and traditions… Novel Journey and I give A Sound Among the Trees a high recommendation.” Read the rest of Ane’s review here.
Read Susan’s article on Novel Rocket and learn how to “Make Your Setting A Character”
In the book, Marielle Bishop, who has watched all her friends marry and begin families, has at last found love online. She leaves the Arizona desert to marry a Virginia widower, joining him and his two children and his first wifes grandmother in an ancestral family home where it seems like ghosts are everywhere, real and imagined. As Marielle struggles to fit into her new role as wife and stepmother, unsettled by the strange sense of sorrow she feels inside Holly Oaks walls, she must uncover the truth about Susannah, and reconcile her belief that it is peoplenot housesthat [ … ]