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Publisher's Summary

Visiting another century.... not the summer vacation she had planned.
Those who have read Time and Again and Unclaimed Legacy know that Abby Thomas is a college student on a summer service project with 11-year-old Merri. And they know that the summer is not going the way Abby had expected - but in a good way. For one thing, she meets a very nice guy named John Roberts. And for another, she discovers a strange computer program called Beautiful House that lets her fast-forward and rewind life. Not her own, of course, but those of the people who lived in Merri's old house. And the Old Dears' old house, and... well, any old house.
And since the program worked so well for the Old Dears' family tree project, Abby's college roommate Kate hopes it will help her find out more about her ancestor Ned Greenfield. And Kate's fiance Ryan thinks the program has lucrative commercial potential.
Abby and John reluctantly agree to help Kate, but only on the condition that she and Ryan promise to keep the program a secret, because if it fell into the wrong hands... well, no one wants Big Brother invading their privacy.
The two couples take a trip to the tiny town of Equality, set in the hills of southern Illinois and the breath-taking Shawnee National Forest. According to Kate's research, Ned Greenfield was born there at a place called Hickory Hill.
The mayor, police chief, and townspeople are hospitable and helpful - until the topic of Hickory Hill comes up. They seem determined to keep them away, telling them, "There's nothing there for you to see."
Eventually they find Hickory Hill on their own - both the mansion and the lonely hill it sits upon. Built in 1834, Hickory Hill stands sentinel over Half Moon Salt Mine where the original owner John Granger accumulated his blood-tainted fortune.

©2013 Deborah Heal (P)2014 Deborah Heal
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
4 out of 5 stars
By Rhonda on 05-20-17

Another Great History Mystery Series Book!

What made the experience of listening to Every Hill and Mountain the most enjoyable?

The impressive Michelle Babb. I love that she has such a wide range of voice. The emotions she brings out in the characters are appropriate and allows me to "see" the characters. From the sweet Patty Ann to the slaves and on to the annoying Ryan is definitely a wide range!!

What did you like best about this story?

I like the way everything comes together at the end to wrap up all the emotions and give closure.

Which scene was your favorite?

When Kate realized that being with Ryan wasn't good for her and not the man she thought he was.

Did you have an extreme reaction to this book? Did it make you laugh or cry?

This was an emotional book that wraps up all the emotions at the end to make the reader feel good about the story.

Any additional comments?

I was voluntarily provided this free review copy audiobook by the author, narrator, or publisher.

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1 of 1 people found this review helpful

5 out of 5 stars
By avidreader13 on 10-25-14

Couldn't stop listening!

Would you recommend this audiobook to a friend? If so, why?

Yes, I would recommend this audiobook. It is another great addition to the series, but would be a fun read if even if you haven't listened to or read the other books. It is an interesting mix of historical and present time, and there is plenty of drama to keep you intrigued (haha this series is turning into a not-so-guilty pleasure). It might be a little cheesy, but its loveable and there is lots of laughs, outrage, and every emotion in between.

Who was your favorite character and why?

John continues to impress me in every book. He is witty, kind, smart, and his head and heart are always in the right place.

Which character – as performed by Michelle Babb – was your favorite?

Michelle Babb did a great voice for Patty Ann! She sounded just like the sweet southern belle a salt queen should be. All of the voices, and the emotions that came through them, were done quite well in the book- hard to pick just one.

If you were to make a film of this book, what would the tag line be?

I would use the same tagline as the book: "An old house. A new computer. A visit to another century." Of course, that might be why I didn't pursue a career in the marketing or movie industry...

Any additional comments?

Again, this was a great book. It is a neat way to blend past and present and I really like the additional information available on the author's website. The book draws you in as you listen in two ways: the plot and the emotional connection in the character voices. You can tell that the narrator understands what exactly is happening and who the characters are, and speaks each line with the emotion the character is feeling.

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1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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