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Book She Called Him Raymond A True Story Of Love, Loss, Faith And Healing by Ray O'Conor (2015-05-08)

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She Called Him Raymond A True Story Of Love, Loss, Faith And Healing by Ray O'Conor (2015-05-08)

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  • PDF | Unknown pages
  • Northshire Bookstore (1715)
  • Unknown
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Review Text

  • By Randy Eveland on April 15, 2017

    Ray O'Conors book is quite simply a one of a kind love story, journey back in time to the depression and WWII plus some side bars of a time when we were deeply divided racially. BUT, above all else, it is a timeless love story beyond compare. A love that goes beyond a grave. A love that shows that love really is what life is all about. Thanks is simply not enough but language only goes so far. Blessings upon you Ray O'Conor. I was driven, tears and all, to complete this in one setting.

  • By Guest on December 5, 2015

    "She Called Him Raymond" is one of the best novels I read in a long while. This is very well written, very well researched and very heart-felt. This novel has the right story line to be made into a Hallmark Hall of Fame movie. Author, Ray O'Conor reveals a heartwarming true story of a secret love that his mother, Helen Gregg revealed to him on her eightieth birthday which marked the anniversary of the death of her first husband, Clarence Raymond Stephenson, a B-17 pilot who died as his plane crashed during a mission during WW2.Author Ray O'Conor after countless hours of investigating his mother's story, not only describes the trials and tribulations she endured, but also takes us with him on a journey revealing the incredible, emotional endurance that only love can conquer. In Mr. O'Conor's Acknowledgement page at the end of the book, he writes, "Finally, thank you, Mom, for entrusting this story to me. I hope I didn't let you down. I miss you and love you."My final words are this, "Thank You Mr. O'Conor for sharing your beautiful story. I had the pleasure of meeting your mom on a few occasions years ago and can tell you for certain that you did not let her down. She misses and loves you too and will always be with you forever in your heart, mind and very soul!"George C. Pizzo/Author of Riley

  • By Joan A. Finn on March 17, 2016

    I am reading this wonderful true story for the second time! Ray O'Conner has the gift of reaching into the human heart, grasping its core of goodness and transforming it to the written word. For those of us who have sent our husbands off to war it is a must read. You will cry, you will smile, you will walk in some very familiar steps, then you will close the cover on the last page with the feeling of having been privy to a powerful testimonial to the strength and courage that faith and genuine love provides.

  • By Susan Sosbe on May 10, 2016

    This is a beautiful story that grabs at your heart and makes you want more. Ray O'Conor delivers that "more". It appealed to the romantic in me, as well as satisfying my fascination with history and humanity in general. Every detail of this book, especially describing life in the 1940s, was delivered perfectly...rich in detail and never boring. This was a hard one to put down.

  • By Peter A Benson on October 1, 2017

    I didn't know what this book was about so it was surprising all.the way through. Raymond and Helen were the same age as my parents who also lived totally broke in the late 30s in NYC. so it was nostalgic for me. My brother is t he same age as Helen. But you don't need those connections to love this book. Very sweet and warm book

  • By Heidi Carr on July 23, 2015

    I may be a little prejudiced because this story is about my uncle but I give it 5 stars for the depth of Ray O'Conor's research and for bringing to life the people that I'd just known as "Uncle Raymond, who was killed in WWII", and Helen, the girl he met in NYC.

  • By VulcanCowboy on March 7, 2016

    A page turner that records one family's story of love, tragedy and survival during and after WWII. A great look into the lives of people who lived during those difficult times.

  • By Mary Huls on September 24, 2016

    It was both historical and personal. A tribute to the greatest generation.


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