After his severely disabled younger sister dies while in their dad’s care, David is forced to confront his own guilt, the meaning of mercy, and what can and can’t be forgiven.
Kathy gives an overview of the book:
I’ve been intrigued and perplexed by the issues that euthanasia raises ever since I was a teenager, so for years I’ve followed the Robert Latimer case with great interest and with sympathy for the whole Latimer family. This book is not their story, but writing it has allowed me to explore some of the questions that have long been with me.
Kathy long ago sorted mail, waited tables, and taught school for five years, before finally figuring out that what she really wanted to do was write. She now has over 30 titles to her credit which include young adult fiction, novels for middle readers, picture books, non-...
Kathy Stinson's latest book does more than "celebrate the joy of being bare naked." It explores all the fascinating aspects of the human body, young and old, male or female. The text and illustrations go...