Columbia Tristar Pictures executive DeVon Franklin and award-winning actress Meagan Good have learned sometimes all we can do is wait for the one to come into our lives. Read more...
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Columbia Tristar Pictures executive DeVon Franklin and award-winning actress Meagan Good have learned sometimes all we can do is wait for the one to come into our lives. They spent years crossing paths but it wasn't until they were thrown together while working on the film "Jumping the Broom" that their storybook romance began.
Faced with starting a new relationship and wanting to avoid potentially devastating relationship pitfalls, DeVon and Meagan chose to do something almost unheard of in today s society abstain from sex until they were married.
In "The Wait," DeVon and Meagan share the life-changing message that waiting rather than rushing a relationship can help you find the person you're meant to be with. Filled with candid his-and-hers accounts of the most important moments of their relationship, and practical advice on how waiting for everything from dating to sex can transform relationships, allowing you to find a deep connection based on patience, trust, and faith."
- ISBN-13: 9781501105296
- ISBN-10: 1501105299
- Publisher: Howard Books
- Publish Date: February 2016
- Page Count: 272
- Dimensions: 9 x 6.2 x 1 inches
- Shipping Weight: 0.9 pounds
Publishers Weekly® Reviews
- Reviewed in: Publishers Weekly, page .
- Review Date: 2016-01-11
- Reviewer: Staff
When film executive Franklin and actress Good met, both had already been in serious relationships, but neither had been married. Each was in the midst of re-evaluating what was important in life—how to be more intentional in their work, families, faith, and future relationships. To help gain clarity they mutually decided to take a vow of celibacy. In this joint book, Franklin and Good take turns explaining their past, the process of falling in love, and how celibacy can work today. Although the couple state several times that celibacy isn't "just about sex," the vast majority of the book focuses on how to handle celibacy in their personal lives (how difficult it can be, explaining it to friends and family, temptations, etc.). Good says that for women, "Celibacy is control," while Franklin explains how he was "publicly and privately ridiculed" by some who knew of his celibacy. A guide to navigating the difficulties surrounding celibacy before marriage, the book provides little discussion of morality or Christian ethics. Readers looking for encouragement and guidance on choosing celibacy and developing a lasting marriage in the Cristian tradition will find inspiration and clarity through hearing Franklin and Good's frank description of their relationship. (Feb.)