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Morning Comes Softly (Harper Monogram) Mass Market Paperback – February 27, 2007


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Product Details

  • Series: Harper Monogram
  • Mass Market Paperback: 384 pages
  • Publisher: Avon; Reissue edition (February 27, 2007)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0061080632
  • ISBN-13: 978-0061080630
  • Product Dimensions: 4.2 x 1 x 6.7 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 10.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (130 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #686,456 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

Debbie Macomber has more than 100 million copies of her books in print, and her stories about home and family have a worldwide audience and have been translated into twenty-three languages. In addition to being a #1 New York Times bestseller in fiction many times over, she also has an enormous following among knitters as the author of dozens of pattern and craft books. In 2008, she launched a branded line of knitting products through Leisure Arts, the company that publishes her knitting guides. Debbie and her husband, Wayne, have four children and nine grandchildren, and split their time between Washington State and Florida. This is Debbie’s second picture book co-authored with Mary Lou Carney; their first, The Truly Terribly Horrible Sweaer . . . That Grandma Knit, was published in 2009.


More About the Author

Debbie Macomber is a #1 New York Times bestselling author and one of today's most popular writers with more than 170 million copies of her books in print worldwide. In her novels, Macomber brings to life compelling relationships that embrace family and enduring friendships, uplifting her readers with stories of connection and hope. Macomber's novels have spent over 750 weeks on the New York Times bestseller list. Eight of these novels hitting the number one spot.

In 2014, Macomber's all-new hardcover publications will include Blossom Street Brides (March), Love Letters: A Rose Harbor Inn Novel (August) and Mr. Miracle (October) and paperback editions of the #1 bestseller Starting Now (April) and her acclaimed Christmas novel, Starry Night (October).

In addition to fiction Macomber has also published two bestselling cookbooks; numerous inspirational and nonfiction works; and two acclaimed children's books.

Macomber's beloved and bestselling Cedar Cove Series became Hallmark Channel's first dramatic scripted television series, Debbie Macomber's Cedar Cove, which was ranked as the top program on cable when it debuted in summer 2013. Hallmark is now filming a second season of Debbie Macomber's Cedar Cove which will premiere this July 19. In addition, Macomber's upcoming Christmas novel, Mr. Miracle, will be made into an original movie premiering on Hallmark Channel in fall 2014. Previously, Hallmark Channel has produced three successful Christmas movies based on Macomber's bestselling Christmas novels, Mrs. Miracle, Call Me Mrs. Miracle and Trading Christmas.

Macomber owns her own tea room, Victorian Rose Tea Room & yarn store, A Good Yarn, named after the shop featured in her popular Blossom Street novels. She and her husband, Wayne, serve on the Guideposts National Advisory Cabinet, and she is World Vision's international spokesperson for their Knit for Kids charity initiative.

A devoted grandmother, Debbie and her husband Wayne live in Port Orchard, Washington (the town on which her Cedar Cove novels are based) and winter in Florida.

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
5 star
87
4 star
31
3 star
11
2 star
0
1 star
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See all 130 customer reviews
This book was very well written and had a great story.
Nancy
It was a very nice story with a very happy and satisfying ending.
Cynthia M. Anning
Couldn't put it down I can't wait to read more of her books!!!
brigette ramirez

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

44 of 44 people found the following review helpful By rampant reader on April 8, 2007
Format: Mass Market Paperback
If a grieving surly rancher who's just lost his brother and sister-in-law in an accidental vehicular homicide and now has their three children to rear needs anything else on his plate, it is a mail-order wife. Travis Thompson has to face facts - he cannot do it all himself and he has managed to alienate all the women in town who could and would help him. Advertising for a bride is his last chance to salvage his life before he loses the children to the foster care system. The children's constant comparison of Travis's home life to their parents' does not help. Shy, mousy-haired, short, librarian Mary Warner at once senses the opportunity to get a life. If she stays in Louisiana, she will wither away until she is like a dusty volume on the bottom shelf of the back rack, a book that no one ever checks out. Travis's wish for a long-legged, well-endowed blonde are left unmet, as Mary reminds him of nothing so much as Minnie Mouse when she gets off the plane and two days later they are married. Look for a few weeks of tough adjustment which is much harder on Travis than on Mary, whose skills in the kitchen and with the sewing machine are second to her ability to take charge of a household. There are a lot of elements here: the grieving children, a grieving Travis who has no time for grief, and Mary adjusting from a damp Louisiana to a dry Montana. And then there's Travis's reputation in the town as a hell-raiser. Who would have thought he'd advertise for a wife, much less settle on someone like Mary? The subplots are the man responsible for the auto accident that killed Lee and Janice and orphaned their children and the man's son, who has fallen for a woman who feels their worlds are too far apart. With her usual skill as a writer, Macomber manages to pull these somewhat disparate elements together in a tough but tender love story. I check my local book store and library for new Macomber books on a regular basis. She never disappoints.
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20 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Cynthia M. Anning on July 24, 2007
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Now here is a book that could easily be made into a Hallmark channel movie! It was a very nice story with a very happy and satisfying ending. It was easy to get into, though not overly filled with excitement. There is a little "spice" here and there, but very tastefully done. This is an easygoing and relaxing novel to read with everything working out almost too good to be true... all kinds of warm fuzzies. You will giggle, maybe sniffle ever-so-slightly and get lots of warm fuzzies. It's a great nighttime read or a book for a lazy relaxing weekend.
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14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By Foggy Tewsday on June 4, 2007
Format: Mass Market Paperback
You can't help but be reminded of `Sarah, Plain and Tall' when reading Debbie Macomber's novel; the main premise is very similar. A woman answers a newspaper advertisement placed by a rancher in need of a wife. In `Morning Comes Softly', however, the setting is present day Montana. Or, to be more accurate, Montana circa 1993, the year of this novel's first issue.

Mary Warner is a 32-year-old librarian, small of stature, big of heart. Alone now after the death of her mother, her feelings of loneliness are exacerbated when she reads Travis Thompson's newspaper advertisement. Travis has had some heartache of his own. His brother and sister-in-law have been killed in a suspicious car crash. Their three children are now in Travis's care, but he's having problems coping with his new responsibilities.

The opening chapters are particularly striking as Mary's loneliness is described in poignant detail. She yearns to be a wife and mother, but her perceived lack of beauty and slight build have badly dented her self-confidence. Meanwhile, the surly Travis spurns the local townswomen's offers of help, preferring to manage the children in his own way. With the threat of having the children taken into care hanging over him, Travis realizes that desperate action must be taken.

The anticipation that the author builds up ahead of the lead characters' eventual meeting makes for captivating reading - as does the rest of this novel. The story is certainly derivative, but that should not deter anyone who enjoys good romantic fiction from reading this book. There's plenty to enjoy here. There are some nice touches of humor and some very touching scenes too. A sub-plot involving Travis's desperate search to find the person responsible for his brother's death gives the novel some added depth.
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By M. C. Crammer VINE VOICE on January 28, 2009
Format: Mass Market Paperback
I admit that I don't usually read romances, but sometimes I'm in the mood to curl up with a cozy romance novel such as Macomber writes. I've read several by her, and I think this was the weakest.

Of course, you have to surrender all skepticism about a situation in a novel like this, but within the context of the situation, it needs to make some sense. In this novel, it didn't. The premise is that two people, desperate to be married (for different reasons), have a mail-order marriage (resulting from an ad placed looking for a wife). I could believe that in the long run, this might work out, as arranged marriages often do. In this book, however, the bonding took place far too quickly to be credible. THere was too little in the way of plot or character development. Although the setting was a Montana ranch, which could have offered many opportunities for richness, they might as well have been on a farm in Kansas. Although the woman was from Louisiana, I came away thinking that the author had little understanding of that culture, because once in Montana, all the character had left was a Southern accent.

By the time I was 50 pages from the end, I was tired of reading the book and just skimmed the ending. The supposed mystery was no mystery to me -- it was pretty obvious who the criminal was.

I would not recommend this book to anyone but a die-hard Macomber fan. She's written books that are much, much better, and would-be readers she read those instead.
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