Knocking on deaths door becomes a tool for restoration.

Isn’t it funny how God can use the most devastating circumstances to bring restoration, healing, or maybe even love? We say, “It’s impossible,” but God says, “Watch me.” The House at the End of the Moor has proved to be a great example of that kind of thing.

Oliver and Maggie’s lives had been entwined in several different ways, but the thread that ties them together is the hurt that others have inflicted on them. The pair work hard to solve the mystery as to why they are the targets of such a horrific plan, while having to learn to rely on others to get them through the case. Along the way, they are faced with hurts from their pasts and must decide whether to accept the forgiveness offered.

The House at the End of the Moor is wonderfully crafted in a way that Michelle Griep has mastered. This story has hints of some of my favorite gothic novels with out getting too dark. It is riddled with hope and adventure and all the sweetest moments one can expect from this talented author.

**I was given a copy of this book from the publisher through NetGalley. A review is not required but freely given.

About the book

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The House at the End of the Moor

Genre: Christian historical, romance

What Can a London Opera Star and an Escaped Dartmoor Prisoner Have in Common?

Opera star Maggie Lee escapes her opulent lifestyle when threatened by a powerful politician who aims to ruin her life. She runs off to the wilds of the moors to live in anonymity. All that changes the day she discovers a half-dead man near her house. Escaped convict Oliver Ward is on the run to prove his innocence, until he gets hurt and is taken in by Maggie. He discovers some jewels in her possession—the very same jewels that got him convicted. Together they hatch a plan to return the jewels, clearing Oliver’s name and hopefully maintaining Maggie’s anonymity.

About the Author

“I hear voices. Loud. Incessant. And very real. Which basically gives me two options: choke back massive amounts of Prozac or write fiction. I’ve been writing since I discovered blank wall space and Crayolas. I seek to glorify God in all that I write–except for that graffiti phase I went through as teenager.”

To see more about this talented author, visit