“The Moonlight Child” is a captivating, intense, interesting, and memorable novel by Karen McQuestion. The story is set in the present and goes to the past when it relates to the characters or occasions in the story. Karen McQuestion describes her dramatic characters as complicated and complex. There are some dangers, deep, outcomes, and issues.

I appreciate the distinctive portrayals of clues, plot, characters, and occasions that Karen McQuestion write. Do you truly think you know your neighbor? This helps me to remember when I lived in another house, and I had wonderful neighbors. My neighbors knew all that was going on in our home, and nobody told them. Now and again I think whether they were psychic. In “The Moonlight Child”, Sharon, an old lady acknowledges something is unusual at her neighbor’s home and she think that she has seen a little child. The neighbors, the Flemings guarantee they have just a teenage child.

Sharon isn’t exactly certain what to do, until Niki, a previous foster child shows up to remain with Sharon for some time, on Sharon’s girl’s suggestion. Niki begins to see some peculiar activities too. The unprofessional duo is determined to discover what is happening, at any expense, or risk.

Although after the charming few pages of “The Moonlight Child”, the story bogs down somewhat, turning into a fairly agreeable depiction of life in two adjoining family units. The book is written in basic, engaging sentences that occasionally fall into a sort of “Dick and Jane” rhythm.

While this isn’t actually a page turner for the vast majority of its length, it incorporates some great characterizations. The author works effectively depicting the “mother-auntie caretaker?” of the sequestered youngster. That lady is destructively self-centered. Most readers will presumably realize somebody like that and will have the option to project the threat such individuals can posture to the individuals around them. While that pressure isn’t very much supported through the center pages of “The Moonlight Child”, the character depictions and the low-key improvement of the dynamic in the two family units is including enough to make this an advantageous read.

Podcast ( The Moonlight Child : By – Karen McQuestion )