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With Every Heartbeat Single

4.7 out of 5 stars 3 customer reviews

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Product details

  • Audio CD (19 Oct. 2007)
  • Number of Discs: 1
  • Format: Single
  • Label: Ministry of Sound
  • ASIN: B000V75OSU
  • Other Editions: Audio CD  |  Vinyl  |  MP3 Download
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (3 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 109,931 in Music (See Top 100 in Music)

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I will ship by EMS or SAL items in stock in Japan. It is approximately 7-14days on delivery date. You wholeheartedly support customers as satisfactory. Thank you for you seeing it.

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REALLY catchy song that is STILL catchy and new months on. If I want to get into a good mood for a night out, I pay this song LOUD!!!!
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Format: Audio CD Verified Purchase
one of those tracks i heard & loved, couldn't stop singing it & still can't, now it's finally part of my collection, pukka track
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love it
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Amazon.com: 4.3 out of 5 stars 122 reviews
9 of 10 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Hard to get into, and even a bit annoying 15 Nov. 2010
By Nicole Samuelson - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
I've been putting off writing this review for ages because I just don't enjoy writing negative reviews. In Every Heartbeat, by Kim Vogel Sawyer is presented this way in the synopsis from the publisher:

"As three friends who grew up in the same orphanage head off to college together, they each harbor a special plan for the future. Libby Conley hopes to become a famous journalist. Pete Leidig believes God has called him to study to become a minister. And Bennett Martin plans to pledge a fraternity, find a place to belong and have as much fun as possible. But as tensions rise around the world on the brink of World War I, the friends' differing aspirations and opinions begin to divide them, as well.

When Libby makes a shocking discovery about Pete's family, will it drive a final wedge between the friends or bond them in ways they never anticipated?"

In reading the book, I found very little of WWI ever mentioned, and it certainly did not play as strong of a role in the plot as I had assumed and hoped. This was disappointing.

I also found the story hard to get into, and I really had to force myself to finish it. The characters did not "feel" real. Libby especially was a bit unreal. Apparently we are supposed to believe that she grew up as more of a tomboy than a "girly-girl" (the type of girl she disdains on every other page in the beginning of the book); however, she is constantly on the brink of tears, rolls her eyes an awful lot, has stomach flutters as she reads a romance story, does some angry stomping off, has a few cute temper tantrums, and all in all behaves like a young, and pretty immature, girl.

I may digress here a bit, but I really wonder about books like this with young women who are not happy being women and seem to think other women (who act "girly", which honestly is not great either if "girly" means silly and mindless) are somehow less than men. I'm not sure it sends a healthy message to the young ladies who might read this book and other books like this. It would be wonderful to have a female character who aspires to great heights but remains okay with her femininity at the same time. Anne of Green Gables comes to mind... in my opinion Libby is nothing like Anne, although I suppose she does mature a bit in the end, and perhaps we are meant to believe that she becomes more wholly herself, comfortable with both her ambition and her femininity. Let's hope so.

Another problem I had with this book is that it gets a little "preachy" about romance stories - which is a bit strange, when you see that this is basically a romance novel - and, in the context of the story, opines that perhaps they aren't the best reading material for young minds. But then you have Libby "aware" of the nearby presence of one of the male characters; and there's a lot of "husky voices" and "senses thrumming", as well as embraces and long kisses. I mean, is this not the same kind of thing? Romance is in part these physical feelings... good grief, it has to be since we are human beings in physical bodies. I don't think gratuitous descriptions of romantic encounters is great - among other things, it usually makes for pretty bad writing - but pretending that the physical aspect of romance doesn't exist or isn't "right" is just... strange, in my opinion. Libby begins writing these kinds of stories, and from what I could tell her stories weren't much worse than the book itself in describing the romance between characters. For the record, the scenes were not gratuitous at all, in either the book or the stories Libby wrote. However, a little romance is a little romance is a little romance, and reading about it conjures up certain feelings, so why preach against them in the same book? That was very odd for me and something that I couldn't get past (obviously).

This is the only book I've read by this author. I do plan to read others and, from what I've heard, look forward to a better reading experience than I had with this particular one.

Thank you to Bethany House Publishers for sending me a complimentary copy of this book for review purposes.
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Just OK 13 Oct. 2010
By Granola Mom 4 God - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
Normally, I finish historical fiction novels in two nights tops. However, I slowly made my way through this book. Perhaps I simply wanted to go westward in my mind. Ride a horse or participate in a gun fight (though one does happen a the end of this novel).

I suppose my struggle with this book lies in the fact that it confused me. There existed three main characters, Libby, Pete, and Bennett. All best friends joined at the hip due to their upbringing in an orphanage. Pete is in training to be a pastor and for a major assignment decides to write editorials condemning the writing of romantic story writing in women's periodicals. Libby, however, is quite enthralled with this subject and accomplishes the task of writing such stories with great ease.

Yet, I wonder: why does author, Kim Sawyer, go to such great lengths at writing such a persuasive argument against romantic fiction . . . yet her book is that very thing which was so eloquently critiqued?

I don't have an answer, but it was an issue I struggled with.

So, my recommendation . . . borrow the book from a friend or check it out from your local library. My copy will be found on Paperbackswap.

Thank you Bethany House for sending me this book to review for free. I did enjoy having some light reading to occupy my mind. I was not paid for this post, nor do I have to return the book.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars More than a praire romance 1 Sept. 2010
By Kindle Customer - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
If you read and fell in love with the characters and story from My Heart Remembers by Kim Vogel Sawyer, you aren't going to want to miss her latest extension of that story, IN EVERY HEARTBEAT. Though they do not have to be read in order, it warmed my heart to encounter favorite characters in this book such as Isabelle, Maelle, Matt and Petey. Introducing a few new characters as well that warmed my heart.
When I read Sawyer's fiction I feel like I have come home. Her cadence of the words, the rhythm of the characters and their human ability to stand up from the page and speak to my heart.
I am continually amazed at the way Sawyer's characters grow and I feel like I mature with them, without being pushed or preached at. But I also love how in the end they still have growing to do. She doesn't stilt or rush the process.
This book was a joy to read. I come home when I read her fiction, cozy in the knowledge that I will be entertained, spiritually fed and eager for the next book. This is more than a prairie romance, this is a joy and an art buddled up in one highly recommended novel.
Thanks to the publishers for my copy to review through CFBA. This review is my honest opinion.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
4.0 out of 5 stars a story of friendship and romance 7 Jan. 2011
By Laura Fabiani - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
I thoroughly enjoyed reading this book. It was the first time I read a book by Kim Vogel Sawyer, and I would definitely like to read her work again. The story introduces us to three close friends who grew up in the same orphanage and are now heading off to college. Libby is a feisty, young woman who hopes to become a famous journalist. Pete, who suffered a childhood accident and now wears a peg leg, wants to become a minister. He is also in love with Libby. And Bennet is the tough street fighter who longs for a place to belong.

The author builds these characters so well, I felt I knew them. I was quickly pulled into the story because I liked them and wanted to know more. The themes of friendship, loyalty, morality, family and finding God are dominant in the book. Pete is secure in his relationship with God but not so Libby and Bennet. I found their trials and struggles realistic and poignant. After all, they are all orphans and the loss of their parents, either in death or abandonment affected each differently and profoundly. This was well explored in the story. I also liked the setting - college in the early twentieth century and the brink of WWI. Although the latter didn't affect the story too much, it explained adventurous Libby's desire to be an independent woman with equal rights to report what was happening as a journalist.

The only part that caught me a little off guard was Libby's transformation towards the end of the story when, after a heartfelt prayer, she feels God's presence and has now found God in her life. She becomes too suddenly pious and all-knowing regarding God. Usually, it takes time to acquire spiritual maturity. It requires diligent study of the Scriptures and exercising faith. Although I understood that she found a measure of peace, I missed her impulsive and exuberant self.

I really like the book cover of this book, from the colors to the photo layout. It captures the mood of the story perfectly. Unlike some other books, the woman on the cover does look like the main character. I recommend this book to all fans of Christian historical fiction.
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars It wasn't what I'd hoped 31 Dec. 2010
By Kathi Wolynes - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Paperback
In Every Heartbeat centers on three friends, all orphans and all starting off their first year at college, together. Bennett Martin has only one goal while at college; to get in to a fraternity. Pete Leidig is on a mission to become a pastor, but not before he confronts the family who abandoned him. Libby Conley wants to be a journalist, but feels the teachers are holding her back. Bennett did add life to the plot, which I like and Pete with his family trials made the story line all that more interesting. When Libby started writing those romance serials for the women's' magazine, I had high hopes. But, besides all that, the story just feels short for me. The romance between to Libby and Pete was...less then sparkling; it was a little rushed and I didn't feel it was very romantic at all. To me it felt as if Libby and Pete "agreed" to fall in love together rather than just let it happen. And I'm sure it's just how I interpreted it, but I felt the author "put down" romance novels. See, when Libby starts writing the romance stories, Pete starts his campaign against them. In the end, Libby sees that Pete is right and that her romance stories are bad and shouldn't be published. What I didn't see and I was pretty sure I would, was the author explaining how without God, romance is empty and filthy, but when we have romance that centers around God and is, in fact, a reflection of God's love for us, then it is the purest and most lovely thing. This was not so in In Every Heartbeat and I'll say that left me a little more than disappointed. I thought this book was okay, but wouldn't read it again, that's not to say, you shouldn't.

*This book was given to me by the publisher in return for my honest review. I was not compensated in any way or influenced to write a positive review*
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