About the Book
An inspiring southern fiction story from the bestselling author of War Room
When eccentric millionaire Gideon Quidley receives a divine revelation to hide his earthly treasure somewhere in the hills, he sets out to find a fitting hiding spot, choosing only a few Bible verses as clues leading to untold riches of gold, silver, cash . . . and one very unexpected—and very costly—item.
Treasure hunters descend upon the hills of West Virginia, including those surrounding the small town of Emmaus, where TD Lovett and Waite Evers provide the latest updates and the beating heart of the community on radio station Country 16. Neither man is much interested in a wild-goose chase for Quidley’s treasure, though. Waite is busy keeping the station afloat and caring for the bruised souls who have landed there. Meanwhile, TD’s more intent on winning over local junkyard owner Pidge Bledsoe, who has taken in a shy, wounded boy to raise.
But after an estranged friend goes missing searching for the treasure, TD is unexpectedly drawn into the hunt. As TD joins the race to find Quidley’s wealth, he discovers where his own real treasure lies, and he begins to suspect there’s a hidden piece to Gideon Quidley’s treasure that no one could’ve expected.
Amazon | B&N | BAM! | Book Depository | ChristianBook | IndieBound | Goodreads
In My Opinion
As a small West Virginia town bands together to search for a treasure in A Piece of the Moon by Chris Fabry.
With a story centered around two DJs at a small West Virginia country radio station, readers are introduced to a memorable cast of characters—from those who come in and out of the station and Waite’s and TD’s lives to the regular callers to the different radio shows. And then there’s the on-going treasure hunt with Bible references as clues.
Fabry welcomes readers to a bit of nostalgia while also delivering themes of forgiveness, redemption and second chances. A Piece of the Moon reminds readers that true treasures are not material but in relationships.
I receive complimentary books from publishers, publicists, and/or authors, including NetGalley. I am not required to write positive reviews. The opinions I have expressed are my own. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255.
Leave a Reply