Reviewer Conny Withay:Operating her own business in office management since 1991, Conny is an avid reader and volunteers with the elderly playing her designed The Write Word Game. A cum laude graduate with a degree in art living in the Pacific Northwest, she is married with two sons, two daughters-in-law, and three grandchildren.
Author: Michelle N. Onuorah
Publisher: MNO Media
“And whether or not you remember, I will do everything in my power to see that you are comfortable in our home and with our children,” Mark Tyverson tells his wife in Michelle N. Onourah’s novel, Remember Me.
At two hundred and eight pages, this paperback targets those who enjoy reading Christian romance with struggles and bi-racial issues. With profanity and using the Lord’s name in vain, some Christians may take offense in this PG-13 story. It should also be noted that the vague marital bedroom scenes may be inappropriate for immature readers. This reader wishes every pronoun related to God was capitalized for reverence.
In this predictable tome of unrequited love, Kristen Tyverson cannot remember anything that has happened the last ten years of her life. Being a top-notch television reporter visiting Afghanistan, the woman’s traveling caravan explodes, leaving no human remains. All are presumed dead.
Two months after her funeral and burial, her husband, Mark, and their three children are shocked when the confused Kristen arrives home, alive but with retrograde amnesia. All four respond differently to this woman they thought they knew but does not remember them.
Awkwardly Kristen tries to blend with her bi-racial family and recollect her past but the memories are empty from college to current life. As Mark lovingly acquiesces to every need, she starts to have more than emotional feelings for the husband who is a stranger to her. Even though her two daughters accept her condition, her middle child, Caleb, struggles to connect to the strange woman.
Learning of her mother’s passing, current cultural and political events, and her relationship with her family, Kristen returns to her journalism job, wondering if her life will go back to normal.
Through emotional trials and tribulations, the married couple rely on God for support and comfort, whether it be dealing with relatives, reuniting sexually, or handling one of their children’s problems.
Except for the unnecessary profanity, Onuorah pens a well-written book that focuses on faith in God by offering His eternal plan of salvation without preaching. Concentrating on being dedicated to one’s marriage vows when all seems lost, it shows what it is to truly honor and cherish one’s mate in sickness or in health.
Thanks to the author for furnishing this complimentary book in exchange for a review based on the reader’s honest opinion
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