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That Printer of Udell's Paperback – June 30, 1996
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"(A) thoroughly good novel" -- --The Boston Globe
"Decidedly interesting" -- --The New York Times
"This is a book that will appeal to both men and women. It should have a place in church libraries." -- --Church and Synagogue Library Association
About the Author
Harold Bell Wright, born in Rome, New York, in 1872, did not lead a life of luxury. He was a self-taught man who had to overcome many challenges, including his constant fight against tuberculosis. While still young, Wright traveled extensively. Being a religious man, he decided to spend his time as a traveling minister, eventually settling down with permanent churches in Missouri, California, and Kansas. His religious practices led him to write the first of many books, all of which address particular problems. His main goal for writing lay within his desire to write about the goodness of mankind.
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Top customer reviews
It's a fun read as well, not preachy, not boring and one-dimensional at all.
Finished the book and it was as good as I thought. Most things come together nicely, but it did seem a bit rushed in the last couple of chapters, but that is to be expected. There was at least one surprise that I didn't see coming. A most enjoyable book. I have recommended it all my friends.
I strongly commend the attitude towards work, as a means of personal worth. Wrestling with the idea of what differentiates the "deserving poor" from a simple bum on the street is of great value to our nation's discussion on the problem with the current Welfare State.
I don’t resonate with the Prohibitionist position on drink as a moral evil. The attitude is analogous to the modern gun debate within our society. Are guns evil? We fail to mention that we expect our policemen, military professionals and security guards to use them well, if seldom. It is still worth reading to help give one perspective on social issues seen through the lens of time.