Ann did not want to move with her family to the West, so how could she ever learn to be content there?
When her family is suddenly all killed at the same time, is there any possibility that Dani will ever be able to live again?
Megan is doing her best to make a new girl feel welcome, but don’t the other girls like her anymore?
During the Philadelphia yellow fever epidemic of 1794, Lep does his best to help the sick—and questions whether his medical knowledge has any value.
John D tells story after story about how his brother Tom, the Great Brain, swindled him and every other boy in town.
Lilian’s adoptive mother recently died, and she is ready to leave for Europe with her father—and then she hears that her sister may still be alive.
When the Hammond family was asked to take a needy 4-year-old into their home, Twila was excited—but Tanisha proved to be quite a handful for them.
When a little boy’s cat was kidnapped and taken far away from home, how could he get back to his little boy again?
The Taufer, or Anabaptist, congregations on the border of France clung to their faith in God to see them through the tumult of the French Revolution.
Just because an old woman has a magpie and a cat that get along with each other, does that make her a witch?
Life during the Ice Age, among the cave men, is described through the eyes of a young boy and his family.
Mary spends a happy year working and playing with her large family on their farm in the 1950s.
What were the days of Adam, Noah, and Abraham really like?
Anne Ayscough loved reading the Bible and learning about God, but was forced into a loveless marriage with a man whose family were staunch Catholics.
As they work to grow closer together and make wise decisions for their family, Daud and Hana must also protect those around them—even when someone is out to take their lives.
Three stories based on well-loved tales, set in the middle ages, with a delightful Christian twist and spiritual lessons in each one.