SOLD ON A MONDAY

11 07 2018

sold on a monday cover

A picture is worth a thousand words, but sometimes the story behind the picture is worth a thousand more…

Philadelphia, 1931. A young, ambitious reporter named Ellis Reed photographs a pair of young siblings on the front porch of a farmhouse next to a sign: “2 children for sale.”

With the help of newspaper secretary Lily Palmer, Ellis writes an article to accompany the photo. Capturing the hardships of American families during the Great Depression, the feature story generates national attention and Ellis’s career skyrockets.

But the photograph also leads to consequences more devastating than ever imagined—and it will take jeopardizing everything Ellis and Lily value to unravel the mystery and set things right.

Inspired by an actual newspaper photo that stunned readers throughout the country, Sold on a Monday is a powerful novel of ambition, redemption, love, and family.

I had difficulty reading this book, as it is not my type of book.  This book was okay until it got to the point where Ellis got hooked up with the mob.  I tried, but was unable to get through this book.  If there was a rating I would be allowed to do below 1, I would have done it.  I was not impressed with this book and would not waste my time reading it.

Kristina McMorris

Kristina McMorris is a New York Times and USA Today bestselling American author of five novels and two novellas. Inspired by true personal and historical accounts, her works of fiction have garnered more than twenty national literary awards, as well as a nomination for the IMPAC Dublin Literary Award, RWA’s prestigious RITA Award, and a Goodreads Choice Award for Best Historical Fiction. To date, her publishers have included Kensington Books, Penguin Random House, Harper Collins, and Sourcebooks Landmark.

I received a complimentary copy of this ebook from NetGalley for this review.

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