As Sam struggles with grief, writer's block, and a looming deadline, Mena tries to repair the marital bond she once thought was unbreakable. But even in this secluded place, the unexpected--in the form of an over-zealous fan, a surprising friendship, and a second chance--can change everything.
From the acclaimed author of Two Rivers comes a compelling and beautifully told story of hope, family, and above all, hunger--for food, sex, love and success--and for a way back to wholeness when a part of oneself has been lost forever.
Praise For T. Greenwood's Two Rivers
"A dark and lovely elegy, filled with heartbreak that turns itself into hope and forgiveness. I felt so moved by this luminous novel." --Luanne Rice, New York Times bestselling author
"T. Greenwood's writing shimmers and sings. . ." --Marisa de los Santos, New York Times bestselling author of Belong to Me and Love Walked In
"A memorable, powerful work." --Garth Stein, New York Times bestselling author of The Art of Racing in the Rain
"Greenwood is a writer of subtle strength, evoking small-town life beautifully while spreading out the map of Harper's life, finding light in the darkest of stories." --Publishers Weekly
"A sensitive and suspenseful portrayal of family and the ties that bind." --Lee Martin, author of The Bright Forever and River of Heaven
"A haunting story. . .Ripe with surprising twists and heartbreakingly real characters. . .remarkable and complex." --Michelle Richmond, New York Times bestselling author of The Year of Fog and No One You Know
"A complex tale of guilt, remorse, revenge, and forgiveness. . . Convincing. . . Interesting. . ." --Library Journal
"Two Rivers is the story that people want to read: the one they have never read before." --Howard Frank Mosher, author of Walking to Gatlinburg
About T. GreenwoodSee more books from this Author
Search books by title, genre, publication month, publication year, and rating or search by any combination of these options (i.e.| Read Full Review of The Hungry Season
Mena and Finn feel the immense pain, too, because they can no longer live as they once did and are famished for “the before.” Absence and the hunger for what used to be is the ongoing theme in this narrative.Mar 04 2010 | Read Full Review of The Hungry Season
An aggregated and normalized score based on 20 user ratings from iDreamBooks & iTunes