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In the mid 1800’s women were not allowed to play music in public.
This is the third novel in the Belmont Mansion series about a gifted woman who was truly a woman before her time. As a young child Rebekah’s father had taken her to the symphony; inspiring her and setting her dreams in motion. She spends most her life struggling to play in the symphony.
Rebekah grew up in Nashville, Tennessee. She was very close to her grandmother, who was a Godly woman, yet had an estranged relationship with her mother.
Later in life she meets Tate, the composer of Nashville’s first philharmonic. She judges him before fully getting to know him. In the end God’s lessons will humble her more than she ever thought possible.
|Title: A Note Yet Unsung, Belmont Mansion Series #3|
By: Tamera Alexander
Number of Pages: 352
Vendor: Bethany House
Publication Date: 2017
|Dimensions: 8.50 X 5.50 (inches)|
Weight: 13 ounces
Series: Belmont Mansion
Stock No: WW206245
A master violinist trained in Vienna, Rebekah Carrington manages to wheedle her way into an audition with the new maestro at the Nashville Philharmonic. But women are "far too fragile and frail" for the rigors of an orchestra, and Rebekah's hopes are swiftly dashed when the conductor--determined to leave his mark on the world of classical music--bows to public opinion. To make matters worse, Adelicia Cheatham, mistress of Belmont Mansion and Rebekah's new employer, agrees with him.
Nationally acclaimed conductor Nathaniel Tate Whitcomb is Nashville's youngest orchestra leader. And despite a reluctant muse and a strange buzzing and recurring pain in his head, he must finish composing his symphony before the grand opening of the city's new symphony hall. Even more pressing, he must finish it for the one who first inspired his love of music--his dying father. As Tate's ailment worsens, he knows Rebekah can help him finish his symphony. But how can he win back her trust when he's robbed her of her dream?
As music moves us to tears yet makes our hearts soar, A Note Yet Unsung captures the splendor of classical music at a time when women's hard-won strides in cultural issues changed not only world history--but the hearts of men.