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Number of Pages: 256
Vendor: Thomas Nelson
|Publication Date: 2015|
Daughters of Islam: Building Bridges with Muslim WomenMiriam AdeneyInterVarsity Press / 2002 / Trade Paperback$12.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
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I Dared to Call Him Father, 25th Anniversary Edition: The Miraculous Story of a Muslim Woman's Encounter with GodBilquis Sheikh, Richard H. SchneiderBaker Books / 2003 / Trade Paperback$10.99 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 27 Reviews
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Face to Face with Jesus: A Former Muslim's Extraordinary Journey to Heaven and Encounter with the God of LoveSamaa Habib, Bodie ThoeneBaker Books / 2014 / Trade Paperback$9.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 12 Reviews
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The Faith Club: A Muslim, A Christian, A Jew-Three Women Search For UnderstandingRanya Idliby, Suzanne Oliver, Priscilla WarnerFree Press / 2007 / Trade Paperback$10.99 Retail:2 Stars Out Of 5 2 Reviews
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"Mom, I have something I need to tell you…"
They didnt talk. Not for ten years. Not about faith anyway. Instead, a mother and daughter tiptoed with pain around the deepest gulf in their lives the daughters choice to leave the church, convert to Islam and become a practicing Muslim. Undivided is a real-time story of healing and understanding with alternating narratives from each as they struggle to learn how to love each other in a whole new way.
Although this is certainly a book for mothers and daughters struggling with interfaith tensions , it is equally meaningful for mothers and daughters who feel divided by tensions in general. An important work for parents whose adult children have left the familys belief system, it will help those same children as they wrestle to better understand their parents.
Undivided offers an up close and personal look at the life of an Islamic converta young American womanat a time when attitudes are mixed about Muslims (and Muslim women in particular), but interest in such women is high. For anyone troubled by the broader tensions between Islam and the West, this personal story distills this friction into the context of a family relationshipa journey all the more fascinating.
Undivided is a tremendously important book for our time. Will Patricia be able to fully trust in the Christ who "holds all things together?" Will Alana find new hope or new understanding as the conversation gets deeper between them? And can they answer the question that both want desperately to experience, which is "Can we make our torn family whole again?"
Patricia Raybon is the award-winning author of I Told the Mountain to Move, a 2006 Book of the Year finalist in Christianity Today magazines annual book awards competition; and My First White Friend, her racial forgiveness memoir that won the Christopher Award. She is also author of the One Year® devotional, Gods Great Blessings. A journalist by training, Patricia has written essays on family and faith, which have been published in the New York Times Sunday Magazine, Newsweek, Chicago Tribune, USA Today, USA Weekend, and In Touch of In Touch Ministries; and aired on National Public Radio. She is also a regular contributor to Todays Christian Woman online magazine.
With degrees in journalism from Ohio State University and the University of Colorado at Boulder, Patricia worked a dozen years as a newspaper journalist for the Denver Post and the Rocky Mountain News. She later joined the journalism faculty at the University of Colorado at Boulder, where for fifteen years she taught print journalism. Patricia now writes full-time on "mountain-moving faith."
Patricia and her husband, Dan, are longtime residents of Colorado and have two grown daughters and five grandchildren. Founder of the Writing Ministry at her Denver church, Patricia coaches and encourages aspiring authors around the country and is a member of the Colorado Authors League and the Authors Guild.
Alana Raybon is a seasoned elementary- and middle-school educator. During the past ten years, she has served as a third-to-seventh-grade lead teacher to a diverse population in Texas and more recently in Tennessee. She has been a mentor to new and student teachers, an advisor to a schools accreditation process, a tutor, and a member of various school-related committees. Alana and her husband parent their three young children and a teenage stepson. She was featured with her mother in a May 2011 Mothers Day reflection in Glamour magazine