A rifle shot split the air with a crack.

The sound halted Maddie in her step, and she looked around for the source. Maybe Peter or James had bagged some game for dinner—a wild rabbit, perhaps. It would taste good after eating dried fruit and jerky for nearly two weeks. But something told her that wasn't right.

Read more

General Book Information

Historical Romance
Trade Paperback
Covenant Communications
$15.95, 340 pages
ISBN 978-1-59811-176-7
First Printing September 2006
At the Journey's End

Abraham Franklin feels like an outcast in every sense of the word. As an American Indian living in the Utah Territory—and not a member of the Mormon Church—Abe faces everything from simple ignorance to outright bigotry. To make matters worse, the only woman he has ever loved has chosen to marry another man. It is past time for Abe to start his life over.

At the urging of his devout mother, Abe settles in Snowflake, Arizona, where he promptly meets Maddie Stratton. Maddie is at first wary of Abe, yet she detects a sensitivity and goodness beneath his embittered exterior and they soon become friends. As Maddie draws ever closer to Abe, he begins to push her away, knowing that her faith-and his lack of faith-will prove to be too large a barrier to result in happiness.

From tender matters of the heart and the anguish of a life-threatening accident to the gentle whisperings of the Spirit, author Annette Lyon completes the powerful story of Abraham Franklin, which began in the best-selling novel House on the Hill. At once romantic and adventurous, At the Journey's End is a captivating story of love and loss, sacrifice and, eventually, understanding.


I have always loved reading about the nineteenth century, and my favorite authors are from that period, as well. So it shouldn't have been a surprise that I felt drawn to write about that era and the Logan temple in House on the Hill, although it was—prior to that, I had spent years writing contemporary novels.

Read more

"Rarely does a book get it all together as At the Journey's End by Annette Lyon has done. . . ."
—Jennie Hansen, Meridian Magazine

Read more