Tag Archives: Brian Gail

Childless

Brian Gail concludes his heart-pounding trilogy, a remarkable work of Catholic fiction . . .

Childless
Emmaus Road, 2011
370 pages, $19.95 paperback

The field of Catholic fiction has picked up in the past few years, and Brian Gail is one of the genre’s top new authors. His heart-pounding trilogy spanning 40 years concludes with Childless. Gail takes readers from Manhattan boardrooms to European capitals, Middle East laboratories, church chanceries and confessionals.

The story follows Fr. John Sweeney and the families he serves as they struggle to live their Catholic faith in a not-too-distant culture that grows more hostile with every turn of the page.

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Motherless

Gail’s spellbinding novel explores modern life sciences technology gone wrong . . .

Motherless
Human Life International, 2010. 350 pages, $19.99 paperback

The sequel to Fatherless and second in his trilogy, Gail has written another heart-pounding page-turner for Catholics straining to hear their Church’s voice in what Pope John Paul II called the final confrontation between the Church and the anti-Church.

Gail’s spellbinding narrative explores the expanding slippery slope of life sciences technology and its growing threat to the family and Church. Readers will certainly look forward to the final chapter: Childless, which is anticipated to be released in 2012.

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Fatherless

Gail’s novel takes readers from inside Fortune 500 boardrooms to the Vatican . . .

gail_fatherlessFatherless
One More Soul, 2008. 414 pages, $14.95 hardcover

Fatherless takes readers on a journey inside Fortune 500 boardrooms and Madison Avenue screening rooms, behind one-way mirrors in America’s heartland and two-way screens in confessionals, to the peak of Ireland’s highest mountain and inside the Vatican’s papal dining room. The novel’s characters struggle to achieve the American Dream, but instead discover a uniquely American nightmare. How each confronts ethical and moral dilemmas while struggling to balance faith, family and career goes to the very heart of the Catholic experience in America.

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