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The Wishing Rock Theory of Life: a novel with recipes (Wishing Rock, #2) By Pam Stucky,

  • Title: The Wishing Rock Theory of Life: a novel with recipes (Wishing Rock, #2)
  • Author: Pam Stucky
  • ISBN: 9780985125202
  • Page: 383
  • Format: Paperback
  • The Wishing Rock Theory of Life a novel with recipes is the second novel in the Wishing Rock series The series begins with Letters from Wishing Rock, which was named a 2013 B.R.A.G Medallion Honoree and given the Awesome Indies Seal of Approval The third book in the series, The Tides of Wishing Rock, concludes this popular series filled with wit, wisdom, and recipes The Wishing Rock Theory of Life a novel with recipes is the second novel in the Wishing Rock series The series begins with Letters from Wishing Rock, which was named a 2013 B.R.A.G Medallion Honoree and given the Awesome Indies Seal of Approval The third book in the series, The Tides of Wishing Rock, concludes this popular series filled with wit, wisdom, and recipes Reading it felt like sitting comfortably by the fire, talking with my nicest and funniest friends, all of whom had uplifting and sometimes hilarious thoughts to share Molly Ringle, author of What Scotland Taught Me Ms Stucky s novels are fantastic A fresh approach to writing that takes readers into the lives of the characters which are all interesting and fun I never wanted the books to end The concepts of happiness, joy, and love are all addressed in ways that are thought provoking and so much fun to read I love the fact that the characters are so real, and the story is so believable I recommend this book to anyone, but especially someone that you think might benefit from a new way of looking at happiness in life SJ, reviewer I wish this series would have been around when I was younger and still trying to figure out what I wanted in a relationship and in life in general PLL, reviewer Author Pam Stucky skillfully drew me into a warm circle of friends through their texts, emails, letters, and newsletters She has created a cast of individuals having distinct quirks, senses of humor, and worldviews Their correspondence ranges from thoughtful discussions of relationships lost or changed, to a newsy travelogue about Switzerland or Scotland, to speculation about a newly arrived mystery woman or the whereabouts of a hidden treasure, to a hilarious description of a mud bath, to the mundane details of everyday life Judi Wildfeuer, reviewer In Pam Stucky s debut novel, Letters from Wishing Rock, readers fell in love with the quirky residents of Wishing Rock, Washington an island town where everyone lives in the same building Now the cast, the shenanigans, and the wisdom are all back in The Wishing Rock Theory of Life Fresh off their auspicious adventure in the Dogwinkle Days parade, Ruby and Ed are suffering a few growing pains as they settle into their new relationship Gran and Liam, on the other hand, are blissfully traveling through Switzerland, savoring the fondue, the chocolate, and the mountain life Pregnant Pip is adapting to her new home in Scotland with husband Captain Gavin, while back at Wishing Rock, Erin is struggling with life and psychic Alexandra is faced with an incident that could change the course of her future In an effort to cope with this development, as well as help Erin, Alexandra leads the poker gals in a campaign to step outside their comfort zones and experience new adventures Along the way, life in Wishing Rock hits a curve when a mysterious woman shows up in town making a shocking claim As in the first novel in the series, letters between the neighbors and their friends chronicle the twists and turns of the characters daily lives, and are interspersed with recipes tried and tested by the characters themselves Buried treasures, secret pasts, and the detritus of affairs of the heart all come to light in this witty and wise novel that explores fear, forgiveness, risk, dreams, trust, and love.
    The Wishing Rock Theory of Life a novel with recipes Wishing Rock The Wishing Rock Theory of Life a novel with recipes is the second novel in the Wishing Rock series The series begins with Letters from Wishing Rock which was named a B R A G Medallion Honoree a

    One thought on “The Wishing Rock Theory of Life: a novel with recipes (Wishing Rock, #2)”

    1. This was a book I stayed up late to read, because reading it felt like sitting comfortably by the fire, talking with my nicest and funniest friends, all of whom had uplifting and sometimes hilarious thoughts to share As the story progressed, not only did I become curious about how all the characters adventures would turn out, but I found myself thinking along the same philosophical lines as they were, regarding how to make one s life happier What would I give a public lecture about, if invited [...]

    2. I have been racking my brain with trying to put a finger on how I would describe this series and why I enjoyed reviewing it I have decided this series reminds me of the television show Seinfeld You know the quirky cast of characters who discuss basically nothing, but their sarcastic humor and likability sucks you in So with that said, onto my review I am going to go against the tide of reviewers on this one I actually preferred the first book to the second book When I read the first book, I kind [...]

    3. This is a fun sequel to Letters to Wishing Rock I listened to it 2 years ago and was thrilled to see Stucky wrote about the quirky people of Wishing Rock This book is a compilation of e mails Most of the characters live in the very small town of Wishing Rock Everyone knows everyone and they do everything together I love each and every character in these books I especially love the romance between Ruby and Ed.

    4. The Sequel to Letters From Wishing Rock, and again I didn t want it to end Pam has done such a great job of crafting these characters that you want to just keep going on reading their letters, emails and texts like a voyeur.

    5. I like this series in general, the characters are interesting and the concept of the town is fun however, there are a few areas that I m not as crazy about the subject of conversation between characters is sometimes redundant and I find that I like a bit of a descriptive writing style.

    6. I felt like it was a few short stories strung together with a lot of preachy philosophizing I enjoyed the first book .

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