Finding Rebecca

Nothing could keep Christopher and Rebecca apart: not her abusive parents, or even the fiancé she brought home after running away to England. But when World War II finally strikes the island of Jersey, the Nazi invaders ship Rebecca to Europe as part of Hitler’s Final Solution against the Jewish population.

After Christopher and his family are deported back to their native Germany, he volunteers for the Nazi SS, desperate to save the woman he loves. He is posted to Auschwitz and finds himself put in control of the money stolen from the victims of the gas chambers. As Christopher searches for Rebecca, he struggles to not only maintain his cover, but also the grip on his soul. Managing the river of tainted money flowing through the horrific world of Auschwitz may give him unexpected opportunities. But will it give him the strength to accept a brave new fate that could change his life—and others’ lives—forever?

Revised edition: This edition of Finding Rebecca includes editorial revisions.

Nanci Arvizu, Writing and Reviews Editor

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3 Comments

  1. Story, Story, Story! This was a wonderful book. Having just finished it, I’m still glowing from the amazing ending.  I was initially a little nervous about the war images on the cover but once I began reading, the storyline captivated me from start to finish. I truly had a hard time putting this down, from Christopher and Rebecca’s love story through the first part, to Christopher’s search for Rebecca and the finale in New York. 

  2. Very distracting typos and anachronistic language I am a former history teacher and huge WWII buff. I’ve read hundreds of historical fiction books and generally have a very forgiving viewpoint on these types of novels. If the author can weave a good story I can forgive lots of editing wrongs! However, there were an unusually high number of grammatical errors in this book, simple things like punctuation, missing words and obvious typos. More frustrating, though, was the author’s use of modern, 21st century language in the characters’ dialogue…

  3. Nice story I liked the story, especially once it got to Christopher’s time in the camp. I like how it showed how some Europeans were pulled in different directions during WWII because of nationality/birthright rather than beliefs. The book would have benefited from another round of editing though – there were a surprising number of typos and some parts dragged on.

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