Rebecca never felt safe as a child. In 1969, her father, Robert Nichols, moved to Sellerstown, North Carolina, to serve as a pastor. There he found a small community eager to welcome him - with one exception. Glaring at him from pew number seven was a man obsessed with controlling the church. Determined to get rid of anyone who stood in his way, he unleashed a plan of terror that was more devastating and violent than the Nichols family could have ever imagined. Refusing to be driven away by acts of intimidation, Rebecca's father stood his ground until one night when an armed man walked into the familys kitchen...and Rebecca's life was shattered.
If anyone had a reason to harbor hatred and seek personal revenge, it would be Rebecca. Yet The Devil in Pew Number Seven tells a different story. It is the amazing true saga of relentless persecution, one family's faith and courage in the face of it, and a daughter whose parents taught her the power of forgiveness.
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Actually yes I would. Not only did it have a great story, but it also taught me alot about forgiveness.
I would have to say it was Becky. She was an absolute rock through everything that she had endured.
Gosh, there were so many. I think it would have to be when Mr. Watts called Becky after his release from prison to ask for forgiveness.
Having trouble forgiving?
- Amazon Customer
Evil in the Sanctuary
I haven't read the print version.
A true story of an evil parishioner that seems hell bent on destroying a church congregation ,it's Godly Leader and young family.
Reminded the reader that there is literally a constant war going on between good and evil.
The narrator seem to enjoy the telling of the tale.
This book is a good incentive to delve deeper into the study of spiritual warfare.
- Kindle Customer