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Crimson Eve, Kanner Lake Series #3Crimson Eve, Kanner Lake Series #3
Brandilyn Collins
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On a lovely evening in Kanner Lake, realtor Carla Radling shows an "English gentleman" a lakeside estate---and finds herself facing a gun. Somebody wants her dead! On the run, Carla uncovers secrets from her past that could destroy some very powerful people. What can stop the assassins from trying again?


 Crimson Eve Discussion Questions: by Brandilyn Collins


Carla Radling is completely surprised and betrayed when her client, Englishman David Thornby, turns out to be not only a fake, but someone who seeks to do her harm. It’s such a shock that at first she thinks it’s all a joke. Have you ever been betrayed by someone? What was your initial reaction, and how long did it take for it to “sink in” that the betrayal was real? Why do you think our first reaction is often denial?



The “Crimson Eve” sunset that Carla sees in Kanner Lake is also mentioned when we first meet Tanya, who lives near Seattle. Beyond reflecting the title of the book, why do you think the author used this same visual for both characters?



As Carla flees her pursuer, she refers to painful memories of the past. Have you had to come to terms with issues from your past? How have you dealt with those memories?



Real estate shopper David Thornby turns into hit man Tony Derrat. He is also a husband and father. Does your perception of him change as you find out more about his family?



Driving for her life, Carla cries out, “You’re doing this to me, aren’t You, God.” Why would she blame God for her troubles when she’s never really thought about following Him? Do you know people who never think about God except to blame Him when something goes wrong?



As the diary entries unfold, these chapters often pick up on a word or phrase from the preceding chapter. Why do you think the author did this?



Carla’s diary tells of a young woman leading two lives. Even as she makes wrong choices, did you still feel sorry for her and empathize with her? Why? What did reading her story teach you about people you know who have made wrong decisions?



Tony Derrat is also leading two lives. While the life Tony wants to portray to the world is husband and father, Carla’s role as a mother is the life she is trying to hide. Do you think the author created this juxtaposition purposely? What ironies and truths does this discrepancy bring to the story?



When Brandon, the car salesman, appears, how does this change the tone of the story?



Brandon, too, apparently has a past that hasn’t been all pleasant, yet he seems to have pulled out of it. How does this make him different from Carla and Tony? What can Brandon teach those characters—both older than he is—and what can he teach us?



Desperation begins to spread – Carla’s still on the run and Tony is beginning to make more and more mistakes. What are their sources of desperation? How have desperation and fear affected your own decision-making?



The diary finally reveals Carla’s source of pain in her past—and why she questions God. Have you ever questioned God’s intent for your life? What can you do to find answers?



Leslie tells Carla that turning to God is like turning on a light in a dark room. You’re still in the room, but now you have light to help guide you. What do you think about this statement? Can you point to Bible verses that reference God as a light to guide our paths?



When Tanya finally confesses, she also questions God—why didn’t He do something to stop the horrible event from happening? Leslie reacts with the thought, “Maybe He did, Tanya—maybe He put you there so you could stand up for the truth.” Do you think that sometimes when we blame God, it is really ourselves who are to blame? Any examples from your own life?



Carla finally strives for light in her life. As she unravels the lies of her past, she begins to reconcile with God. Will forgiveness still elude her though she now lives for the truth? Or has Carla received all the forgiveness she needs?



After you finished the novel did the three quotes in the beginning about “the past” hold more meaning for you?



What does Crimson Eve tell us about our past and God? What truth did you glean from this book that you can use in your own life?




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Discussion Question Index


 • Abigail: Jill Eileen Smith
 • Abigail's New Hope: Mary Ellis
 • Against All Odds: Irene Hannon
 • Against the Tide: Elizabeth Camden
 • Almost Forever: Deborah Raney


 • Blue Moon Promise: Colleen Coble
 • Blue Widow Brides: Maggie Brendan
 • Breach of Trust: DiAnn Mills
 • (The) Bridesmaid: Beverly Lewis
 • (The) Bridge: Karen Kingsbury
 • Brigid of Ireland: Cindy Thomson
 • Burn: Ted Dekker


 • (The) Calling: Suzanne Woods Fisher
 • (The) Chance: Karen Kingsbury
 • Chasing Mona Lisa: Tricia Goyer & Mike Yorkey
 • Chasing the Sun: Tracie Peterson
 • Choices of the Heart: Laurie Alice Eakes
 • Claudia, Wife of Pontius Pilate: Diana Wallis Taylor
 • Critical Care: Candace Calvert
 • Crossing Oceans: Gina Holmes


 • (The) Dance: Dan Walsh and Gary Smalley
 • Deadline: Randy Alcorn
 • Deadly Devotion: Sandra Orchard
 • Deadly Ties: Vicki Hinze
 • Deception: Randy Alcorn
 • (The) Dilemma of Charlotte Farrow: Olivia Newport
 • (The) Discovery: Dan Walsh
 •  Dolled Up to Die: Lorena McCourtney
 • Demon: A Memoir: Tosca Lee
 • Digitalis: Ronie Kendig
 • Dogwood: Chris Fabry
 • Double Minds: Terri Blackstock
 • Dying to Read: Lorena McCourtney


 • Fair Is the Rose: Liz Curtis Higgs
 • Freefall: Kristen Heitzmann
 • Frontiersman's Daughter: Laura Frantz


 • Gift of Grace: Amy Clipston
 • Gone South: Meg Mosley
 • Grace: Shelley Shepard Gray


 • Havah; The Story of Eve: Tosca Lee
 • Heart's Safe Passage: Laurie Alice Eakes
 • Highland Sanctuary: Jennifer Hudson Taylor
 • Hope of Refuge: Cindy Woodsmall


 • Intervention: Terri Blackstock
 • Into the Whirlwind: Elizabeth Camden
 • Invisible: Ginny Yttrup
 • Iscariot: Tosca Lee


 • (The) Jewel of His Heart: Maggie Brendan
 • June Bug: Chris Fabry


 • Katie's Way: Marta Perry
 • Killer Among Us: Lynette Eason


 • Lady in the Mist: Laurie Alice Eakes
 • Lady of Bolton Hill: Elizabeth Camden
 • Lady of Milkweed Manor: Julie Klassen
 • (A) Lasting Impression: Tamera Alexander
 • Leah's Choice: Marta Perry
 • The Lesson: Suzanne Woods Fisher
 • Lethal Remedy: Richard Mabry
 • Life in Defiance: MaryLu Tyndall
 • Like Dandelion Dust: Karen Kingsbury
 • Lonestar Sanctuary: Colleen Coble
 • Lonestar Secrets: Colleen Coble
 • Love Amid the Ashes: Mesu Andrews
 • Love at Any Cost: By Julie Lessman
 • Love Calls: Lorna Sielstad
 • Love in a Broken Vessel: Mesu Andrews


 • Making Waves: Lorna Sielstad
 • (A) Memory Between Us: Sarah Sundin
 • Moon in the Mango Tree: Pamela Ewen
 • Moonlight Masquerade: Ruth Axtell
 • (A) Most Peculiar Circumstance: Jen Turano
 • My Heart Remembers: Kim Vogel Sawyer


 • Naomi's Gift: Amy Clipston
 • Never Far From Home: Mary Ellis
 • Nightshade: by Ronie Kendig
 • No Place for a Lady: Maggie Brendan
 • (A) Noble Groom: Jody Hedlund



 • Paper Roses, by Amanda Cabot
 • Plain Jayne, by Hillary Manton Lodge
 • Preacher's Bride: Jody Hedlund
 • Promise of an Angel: Ruth Reid


 • Rebekah: by Jill Eileen Smith
 • Redeeming Love: Francine Rivers
 • Redemption: Karen Kingsbury & Gary Smalley
 • (A) Reluctant Queen: Joan Wolf
 • Remember to Forget: Deborah Raney
 • Remembered: Tamera Alexander


 • Sarah's Gift: Marta Perry
 • Shadows of the Past: Patricia Bradley
 • Simple Choices: Nancy Mehl
 • Simple Deceit: Nancy Mehl
 • Slow Moon Rising: Eva Marie Everson
 • Someone to Blame: Susanne Lakin
 • A Sound Among the Trees: Susan Meissner
 • The Sweetest Thing: Elizabeth Musser


 • Tailor Made Bride: Karen Witemeyer
 • That Certain Summer: Irene Hannon