It was just a letter. Cryptic, yes. Absurd? Absolutely. But Seattle software tycoon Micah Taylor can’t get it out of his mind — this claim that a home was built for him, by a great uncle he never knew, on the Oregon coast. In Cannon Beach. The one place he loves. The one place he never wants to see again. Micah goes to Cannon Beach intending to sell the house and keep his past buried, but the nine thousand square-foot home instantly feels like it’s part of him.
Then he meets Sarah Sabin at the local ice cream shop . . . Maybe Cannon Beach can be a perfect weekend getaway. But strange things happen in the house. Things Micah can’t explain. Things he can barely believe. All the locals will say is that the house is “spiritual.” Unsettling, since Micah’s faith slipped away like the tide years ago. And then he discovers the shocking truth: the home isn’t just spiritual, it’s a physical manifestation. Of his soul. Will Micah run — or will he risk everything to see what waits for him deep within the house’s Rooms?
- Good Narration, Entertaining, Edifying
This book is outstanding! It's a metaphor. It helped me to take a deeper look at the condition of my heart and address the issue(s). Also, it's very entertaining. Well Done.
- interesting idea Good Book
I enjoyed James Rubart's book. I picked it up in a bookstore for the ride home from a distant conference. I was tired of wading through the nonsense of secular writers and the worldly language, etc. that often accompanies that genre. I had never heard of this author or this book, but I thoroughly enjoyed it. It was a bit predictable at times, but there was enough plot development that I stayed the course and enjoyed the ending.