Book Title: The Girl in the Glass
Author: Susan Meissner
Publisher: WaterBrook Press
Pub Date: September 18, 2012 (352 pages, Paperback)
Genres: Historical Fiction, Christian Fiction, Romance, Adult Fiction, Cultural, Italy
Book Source: Got for an Honesty Review though Blogging for Books
About the Author: Website/ Bio
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 grandmother’s house. But after her grandmother passes away and it falls to her less-than-reliable father to take her instead, Meg’s long-anticipated travel plans seem permanently on hold.
When her dad finally tells Meg to book the trip, she prays that the experience will heal the fissures left on her life by her parents’ divorce. But when Meg arrives in Florence, her father is nowhere to be found, leaving aspiring memoir-writer Sophia Borelli to introduce Meg to the rich beauty of the ancient city. Sofia claims to be one of the last surviving members of the Medici family and that a long-ago Medici princess, Nora Orsini, communicates with her from within the great masterpieces of the Italian Renaissance.
When Sophia, Meg, and Nora’s stories intersect, their lives will be indelibly changed as they each answer the question: What if renaissanceisn’t just a word? What if that’s what happens when you dare to believe that what is isn’t what has to be?
This is something I have not read before. It was something interesting. It has a few thing and it a bit confusing in the beginning but there are some surprises in the book. You hear to different thing one under the name Nora, and Meg story along with another person. This one got me a bit fun but it keep my attention to a point I did not want to put it down.
This book also talk about a place in Italy. These places are something to learn from along with a surprise for you to find out about someone in the book as well.
Note: “I received this book for free from WaterBrook Multnomah Publishing Group for this review.”