I had reached a point several years ago, where I felt I had “outgrown” historical novels. I was a particular fan of the Renaissance Period, yet even these could not hold my attention. Until For Honor.
Early on there were some details of the book that lead me to believe it was not Christian based: actions by the characters, but particularly the language. Still, I kept reading. I became so wrapped up in the story that I was able to overlook these details. My reward was a wonderful reading experience and a renewed love for this time period.
Although this is a wonderful book for the secular market, I found it’s biblical depth lacking. The language in particular is offensive to a Christian reader, which makes it questionable for the Christian market. That said, the secular market is richer for this book being on the shelves, it is still a “cleaner” novel than is generally found these days. -- Tammy Hornbeck, Christian Book Previews.com
It's a dangerous race against time . . . and time is running out. Laurel's father has always been in a perilous business. Being a spy in 17th-century France often causes him complications. This time his work has followed him home. It is not just her father whom his arch-nemesis-the ultimate traitor to France-is after . . . The fate of France hangs in the balance. Even the king's best musketeers and France's premier spy may not be able to save the kingdom, let alone live through the adventure...