From Time to Time

Front Cover
G.K. Hall, 1995 - Fiction - 444 pages
28 Reviews
"The New York Times" Bestseller -- Jack Finney's long-awaited sequel to his classic illustrated novel "Time and Again."
Simon Morley, whose logic-defying trip to the New York City of the 1880s in "Time and Again" has enchanted readers for twenty-five years, embarks on another trip across the borders of time. This time Reuben Prien at the secret, government-sponsored Project wants Si to leave his home in the 1880s and visit New York in 1912. Si's mission: to protect a man who is traveling across the Atlantic with vital documents that could avert World War I. So one fateful day in 1912, Si finds himself aboard the world's most famous ship...the "Titanic."

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For one, the plot was hard to follow. - Goodreads
The illustrations alone make it worth a read. - Goodreads
But unrelated to the plot.) - Goodreads
The plot such as it is comes to not much. - Goodreads

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - AliceAnna - LibraryThing

More compelling than Time and Again. He made me love New York in 1911 and made a great argument for the happiness and contentment that abounded in pre-war America. Such a shame that he died in 1995 ... Read full review

Review: From Time to Time (Time #2)

User Review  - Davide Crudo - Goodreads

Picked this book since it's the sequel of "Time and Again". As the previous book, the first 15% of the book is spent to nicely develop the sequel where a series of events will lead to another mission ... Read full review

Contents

Section 1
38
Section 2
197
Section 3
205
Copyright

19 other sections not shown

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About the author (1995)

Jack Finney was born on October 2, 1911 with the given name John Finney. His father died when he was three years old and he was renamed Walter Braden Finney in honor of his father. He attended Knox College in Galesburg, Illinois. After moving to New York and working in the advertising industry, he began writing stories for popular magazines like Collier's, The Saturday Evening Post and McCall's. His first novel, "Five Against the House" (1954), told the story of five college students who plot to rob a casino in Reno. A year later he published "The Body Snatchers" which was later reissued as "Invasion of the Body Snatchers." Many critics interpreted the insidious infiltration by aliens as a cold-war allegory that dramatized America's fear of a takeover by Communists. Mr. Finney maintained that the novel was nothing more than popular entertainment. The 1956 film "Invasion of the Body Snatchers" was remade twice. With "Time and Again," Mr. Finney won the kind of critical praise and attention not normally accorded to genre fiction. Finney died November 16, 1995 of pneumonia and emphysema at Marin General Hospital in Greenbrae, Calif. He was 84.

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