Join the scrapbooking craze with an unlikely quartet of adopted sisters! Everybody's surprised when headstrong Tandy Sinclair---a successful attorney in Orlando, Florida---returns home to Stars Hill, Tennessee, for an extended visit. But she isn't prepared for a tempting new business opportunity, a rekindled romance, and a fresh understanding of God's will. 320 pages, softcover from B&H.
Sisters, Inkmarks the first in a series of novels written by, for, and about scrapbookers. At the center of the creativity and humor are four unlikely young adult sisters, each separately adopted during early childhood into the loving home of Marilyn and Jack Sinclair.
Ten years after their mother Marilyn has died, the multi-racial Sinclair sisters (Meg, Kendra, Tandy, and Joy) still return to her converted attic scrapping studio in the small town of Stars Hill, Tennessee, to encourage each other through life’s highs and lows.
Book one spotlights headstrong Tandy, a successful yet haunted attorney now living back in Orlando where she spent the first eight years of her life on the streets as a junkie’s kid. When a suddenly enforced leave of absence at work leads her to an extended visit with her sisters in Stars Hill, a business oppor­tunity, rekindled romance, and fresh understanding of God’s will soon follow.
"What more can any woman want? Sisters, Ink weaves the love of sisters, the fun of scrapbooking, and a romance as sugary and tingling as Sweet Home Alabama. A must read for those who love southern fiction."--DiAnn Mills, author of
Leather and Lace and When the Nile Runs Red
"Fun . . . funny . . . fantastic! Rebeca Seitz has brought together scrapbooking and sisterhood in a lively romp, with a love for going home again."--Eva Marie Everson, coauthor of The Potluck Club series
Rebeca Seitz is the author of Prints Charming and the founder and president of Glass Road Public Relations, a company dedicated solely to representing novelists who write from a Christian worldview. She has previously worked with authors including Ted Dekker, Frank Peretti, Robin Jones Gunn, and Brandilyn Collins. Seitz lives with her husband and son in Fulton, Kentucky.
Excellent! I love how Rebeca captures the craziness of womens lives, even while showing their commitment to each other and their craft of scrapbooking. A fabulous story of romance and family ties. I highly recommend Sisters, Ink. - Stacy Julian, Founder, Big Picture Scrapbooking
Founding Editor, Simple Scrapbooks magazine
An enchanting tale. Sisters, Ink is written with a perfect balance of humor, candor and a sprinkling of romance. The story embraces sisterly love through a conduit of art, emotion, spirituality and diversity. Sisters, Ink is a genuine, engaging read for sisters, women of faith and scrapbookers alike. I reached the last page with an enormous smile on my face. - Becky Fleck,
Author of Scrapbook PageMaps
I am tickled to know there is another book coming soon. I honestly thought to myself, I hope I don't have to wait too long for the next book, now that I have made these new friends! - Lisa Brennan, Bazzill Basics Paper
Every woman wants a friend to confide in, laugh with, cry with, and just be herself around. When the friend is a sister, its even better. Add scrapbooking, family, and a guy, and things are sure to get interesting and wonderful. Thats exactly what Rebeca Seitz has done in this fun novel about four sisters who discover the true meaning of life, love, and scrapping. I enjoyed it so much, I cant wait for the next installment to see what else the sisters are up to! - Ginger Kolbaba, Author of Desperate Pastors' Wives and A Matter of Wife and Death
I don't know much about scrapbookingedgers, brads, and all those doodadsbut I do know a good story when I see one. And thats what Rebeca Seitz delivers with this tale of faith, romance, and four sisters shared love of scrapbooking. A delightful combination! - Tamara Leigh,
Author of Splitting Harriet and Perfecting Kate
Seitz (Prints Charming) continues to integrate fiction and scrapbooking themes in her new chick lit series, with mixed results. Thirty-year-old Tandy Sinclair is a hotshot attorney in Orlando, Fla., who is trying to quell memories of her homeless childhood. When an ethical dilemma causes Tandy to take a leave of absence from work, she heads home to the small town of Stars Hill, Tenn. There, she runs into her hunky high school sweetheart, who has started a band and now runs a cafe. Tandy's three adopted and diverse sisters (in an equal-opportunity contrivance that feels forced, one is Asian, one African-American and one Caucasian) urge Tandy to re-evaluate her priorities and give her old flame a second chance. References to scrapbooking are worked into as many scenes as possible, which will please hobbyists. However, problems plague the novel, including prolonged passages, lengthy back-to-back dialogue and too much mechanical detail. Other passages are breathlessly dramatic (Daddy waited down that winding gravel path. Daddyand a lifetime of memories). The timeworn cliché of the city girl returning home to the country to find love and wisdom is in full force, and the ending holds no surprises. Plans call for each book in the series to feature a different sister; readers will hope subsequent installments have more substance. (Jan.) Copyright 2008 Reed Business Information.
Seitz hits the right note with the first book in her series featuring four adopted sisters sharing a love for scrapbooking. Tandy's character is fascinating, and readers will take to her and her desire to redeem her past. The romance is sweet and adds an extra dimension to the plot.
Romantic Times Book Reviews
. . . a memorable tale of love, tough choices, truth and tears. I love the characters and family connection in this sweet story. It is passionate, if not intense."
"An interesting tale starring an unhappy urbanized sibling finding love and happiness by returning to her urban roots."
"An entertaining tale with a fascinating concept of diverse adopted sisters who are also best friends always there for one another as affirmed by the theraputic scrapbooks they maintained."
Midwest Book Review
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