Charade

Front Cover
Zondervan, 2005 - Fiction - 304 pages
2 Reviews
A beautiful woman. A savage betrayal. The perfect payback. But is revenge enough? Ollie Benson's computer program, Moviemaker.com, explodes onto the market, thrusting him into a world of glamour, fame, and fortune. He's extravagantly rich. But he's still obese and desperately miserable--until he meets a woman who loves him for who he is. Or so it seems. When the two people Ollie trusts the most betray him in brutal fashion, he constructs an elaborate plan for revenge. It's brilliant. It's perfect. There's just one glitch: Ollie is about to come face-to-face with the power of true, unconditional love. It could change his life. Or end it.
 

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Charade

User Review  - Not Available - Book Verdict

To avoid the stares of pity or disgust he often receives, 400-pound computer genius Oliver Benson spends most of his time at work or in his small apartment. He therefore is an easy mark for con artist ... Read full review

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I absolutely love this book. I don't know how many times I've read it but it never gets old.

Contents

I
7
II
19
III
33
IV
53
V
61
VI
69
VII
79
VIII
95
XV
169
XVI
183
XVII
195
XVIII
211
XIX
221
XX
243
XXI
253
XXII
265

IX
109
X
117
XI
123
XII
133
XIII
147
XIV
157
XXIII
273
XXIV
285
XXV
295
XXVI
301
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About the author (2005)

Gilbert Morris, May 24, 1929 - Gilbert Morris was born on May 24, 1929 in Forrest City Arkansas. He received his Bachelor of Arts in English in 1958 from Arkansas State University. He went on to earn his Master's in English from ASU as well and eventually earned his Doctorate in English from the University of Arkansas in 1968. After graduating from college, Morris became a pastor for a Baptist Church in Alabama. He resided there from 1955 until 1961, at which point he accepted an appointment as a professor at Ouchita Baptist University. Morris now writes books full time, and all of his stories have a basis in Christian faith. Over the course of his career, Morris has sold millions of copies of his titles. He has been a Gold medallion finalist several times and has received five angel awards, three for the Winslow series and two for the Appomatox Series. He won the National Award for Poetry from Cloverleaf in 1978.

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