Angel in the Storm by Lisa Grace, a review

In the current book, Jude kidnaps Megan’s 9-year-old brother Max and sells him into sex slavery. Jude (really Lucifer) decides he wants Megan, who’s exotic to him in two ways: as a believer she is protected, and as someone who can see angels and demons, she can see through him. Jude offers her a choice: kiss him and he tells what he did with Max, or walk away.

Angel Eyes by Shannon Dittemore, a review

Brielle is crippled by her despair as she blames herself for her best friend’s death. To learn to cope, she returns to the small town she calls home from the big city where she had attended a performing arts high school. Old friends reach out to her, but she rebuffs them. Then an amazing boy shows up and shakes her from her lethargy.

Angels? Protective “butterfly people” of Joplin

Little Eli Morgan, 5, was found mysteriously wrapped in a carpet after his mother and four children, including Eli, were blown out of the hallway where they had taken refuge. There wasn’t a scratch on him, but it took his family a little while to find him. Did an angel wrap him up?

Angels among us: what are they like?

I’m reading a book by Billy Graham summarizing what the Bible says about angels. Here’s a quote: “While angels have tremendous authority, it is limited to doing only the will of God. They never deviate from God’s message, never dilute His message, never change God’s plan. Throughout the ages they have glorified only Him, never themselves.”

Angels Around Us, a guest post by Delia Latham

Psalm 91:11 – For he shall give His angels charge over thee, to keep thee in all thy ways.

My guess is that not one person who reads this post will find the above verse of scripture unfamiliar.

Kylie’s Kiss by Delia Latham, a review

Kylie’s a mess–her beautiful mother and actress sister have pummeled her self-esteem into the ground, and an abusive ex-boyfriend hasn’t helped either.