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Blue Skies Tomorrow: A Novel (Wings of Glory) Paperback – August 1, 2011

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Blue Skies Tomorrow: A Novel (Wings of Glory) + A Memory Between Us: A Novel (Wings of Glory) + A Distant Melody (Wings of Glory, Book One)
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Product Details

  • Series: Wings of Glory (Book 3)
  • Paperback: 432 pages
  • Publisher: Revell; Original edition (August 1, 2011)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0800734238
  • ISBN-13: 978-0800734237
  • Product Dimensions: 5.5 x 1 x 8.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 13.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (158 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #363,842 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

From the Back Cover

In a time of peril, can they find the courage to confront their fears and embrace a love that lasts?

When her husband becomes a casualty of the war in the Pacific, Helen Carlisle throws herself into volunteering for the war effort to conceal her feelings. But keeping up appearances as the grieving widow of a hometown hero is taking its toll. Soon something is going to give.

Lt. Raymond Novak prefers the pulpit to the cockpit. His stateside job training B-17 pilots allows him the luxury of a personal life--and a convenient excuse to ignore his deepest fear. When the beautiful Helen catches his eye and captures his heart, he is determined to win her hand.

But when Ray and Helen are called upon to step out in faith and put their reputations and their lives on the line, can they meet the challenges that face them? And can their young love survive until blue skies return?

Filled with drama, daring, and all the romance of the WWII era, Blue Skies Tomorrow is the captivating final book in the popular Wings of Glory series.

Sarah Sundin is the author of A Distant Melody and A Memory Between Us. Her great-uncle flew with the US Eighth Air Force in England during WWII. Sarah lives in California with her husband and three children.

About the Author

Sarah Sundin is the author of A Distant Melody and A Memory Between Us. Her great-uncle flew with the U.S. Eighth Air Force in England during W.W.I.I. . Sarah lives in California with her husband and three children.

More About the Author

Sarah Sundin enjoys writing about the drama and romance of the World War II era. The Wings of the Nightingale series (With Every Letter, 2012, On Distant Shores, August 2013, and In Perfect Time, August 2014) follows three World War II flight nurses as they find love, friendship, and peril in the skies and on the shores of the Mediterranean. The Wings of Glory series (A Distant Melody, A Memory Between Us, and Blue Skies Tomorrow) follows three brothers who are B-17 bomber pilots during World War II.

Sundin lives in northern California with her husband, three children, an antisocial cat, and a yellow lab bent on destroying her writing career. When she isn't driving kids to tennis and karate, she works on-call as a hospital pharmacist and teaches Sunday school and women's Bible studies. She belongs to American Christian Fiction Writers, Christian Authors Network, and Advanced Writers and Speakers Association. In 2011 she received the Writer of the Year Award from the Mount Hermon Christian Writers Conference. A Memory Between Us was a finalist in the Inspirational Readers Choice Awards and was featured on Booklist's Top Ten Inspirational Fiction List for 2010. Please visit Sarah's website at

Customer Reviews

The story is well written and the characters are well developed.
Sego Lily Roots
I was just as excited to read the third book (Blue Skies Tomorrow) in the Wings of Glory series, as I was the first book.
Cafe Lily
If their love stands a chance, both Helen and Ray will have to face their demons and rely on God for strength.

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By keptfree on August 29, 2011
Format: Paperback
The best part is the ending. I didn't enjoy the third book in the Wings of Glory series as much as I did the first two. Maybe it's because I don't enjoy reading such heavy material during my times of leisure. I felt the social ills that consumed the story created a sense of tension and unease most of the time I was reading.

The story begins with widowed Helen Carlisle dealing ineffectively with her young son`s temper tantrums. But it doesn't end there. Other than Lt. Novak, most of the people in Helen's life are a disappointment to her and some are actually harmful. Eventually, she learns to stand up for herself, but it takes a long time.

I also felt some of the situations were too unbelievable; especially, the section after Lt. Raymond Novak`s return from his final mission.

Blue Skies Tomorrow is a heavy story. I felt like I needed a respite from my reading--times of normalcy where nothing dramatic and harmful was happening.

I know I'm in the minority in my rating for Blue Skies Tomorrow, but I have to be honest in how the story affected me. I encourage you to read it and form your own opinion.

If you have teenage or younger daughters, I encourage you to read Blue Skies Tomorrow before giving it to them to read. This will give you the opportunity to discuss some of the issues and bad behaviors of the characters before she reads it. I made the mistake of telling my daughter she could read it before I did; based on my enjoyment of the first two books in the series. This one dealt with issues she has never been exposed to. That's not necessarily bad, but I would have preferred knowing ahead of time so I could make a more informed decision.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Anne TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on September 12, 2011
Format: Paperback
Earlier this summer we had one Saturday that was a bit of a summer "snow day" for my family. The weather outside was unbearably hot so we all stayed inside. I picked up Blue Skies Tomorrow and settled down into one of our lazyboys for a long read.

After reading The Sweetest Thing by Ann Moser recently and greatly enjoying it, I thought I would give another historical Christian fiction book a whirl. The Sweetest Thing had elements of romance in the story, but it is not what I would call a "Christian Romance". Blue Skies Tomorrow by Sarah Sundin is a Christian romance. It is the third book in her Wings of Glory series, but it can easily be read as a stand alone novel.

Storyline: Helen's husband, Jim, died two years earlier in WWII. She lives in a home owned by her father in law and receives a monthly stipend from him that comes from her husband's life insurance (that he named his parents custodians of). Early on in the story, you get clues that Helen acts the part of the grieving widow but does not have the feelings of one. You learn why as the story goes along. The reasons why are at the core of this story. Ray Novak is an old childhood friend of Helen. He returns from flight instructor school. His desire is to be a pastor, but knows he must serve in the armed forces during the war. His two brothers are also serving. The story primarily focuses on their romance and the journey of their coming together, apart, and then...

Writing: This story is written fine. I was discussing with my husband this weekend how the choice of words tells you a lot about the focus of the author in the story. Here's are two examples of Ms. Sundin's writing:
"Ray reached into a blue glass bowl and popped a strawberry into his mouth.
Read more ›
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Ashley Mott VINE VOICE on August 26, 2011
Format: Paperback
Blue Skies Tomorrow was both interesting and annoying.

The interesting parts revolved around the secondary plot lines where the book followed Raymond Novak overseas and Helen to her job.

It was fascinating to read about the bigotry that minorities faced despite their contributions to the war, and I don't mean the bigotry that led to black men working in the kitchen - the bigotry in this book is much, much deeper. Down to the point where black men were actually prosecuted for what were basically non-issues.

Also interesting was the lack of interest in protecting a family of women who were abused by the father and son of the family. What was really irritating was watching a young person who knew certain situations were wrong accept the situations b/c she was prideful. Fear is one leads to irrationality, but pride should come before a fall, and despite Helen eventually rising above, she never really acknowledges what her problem was.

As you can see the interest and cumbersome aspects of the book were thoroughly intertwined. I read the entire volume, however, so I must have liked it more than I disliked it.

Disclosure: I received a review copy of this volume.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful By Charlene L. Amsden on August 22, 2011
Format: Paperback
Each book in the Wings of Glory series is better than the one before it -- and the first one was excellent. Sarah Sundin writes vividly and creates characters so real it seems we should be able to reach out and touch them -- and invite them home for tea. While reading this third and final book of the series I worried, I laughed, I cried, I got angry, I held my breath, I longed to give advice .... As Ray and Helen struggled to build their lives together I grew as close to them as any (mentally healthy) reader can get to story characters. Best of all at the end of the book Blue Skies Tomorrow pulled all three Novak brothers and their families back together and rounded off the series to perfection. I highly recommend all three books and anything else Sarah Sundin ever writes!
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