When Gael bought Aramie, he presumed they would share his home as friends, and that would be that. But he soon discovered that the dispirited girl who plodded behind her uncle's wagon was actually a captivating young woman, and as she almost literally blossomed before his eyes, he found it more and more difficult to think of her as someone he couldn't be interested in. And he couldn't be interested in her. He hadn't rescued her from her uncle, only to ruin her life, himself. He'd bought her to save her, and save her he would — no matter what it entailed.
"I wanted to tell you how much I enjoyed reading "Two Pigs and a Chicken" — a remarkable story, endearing characters, and the last line was a wonderful ending. CONGRATULATIONS! It will serve as an enduring legacy."
— James Ostach, Long Beach City College
"You can't help falling in love with the characters."
— William Sloan
"What a love story! (The) inner emotions are just wonderful..."
— Sadie Galer
"Gael and Mia are delightful — shades of honesty, pride, trust, love, devotion and desire — the gamut of good emotions of which real people are capable. And with (none of the) ugliness, deceit, rancor, offensiveness or selfishness of which real people are capable..."
— Flip and Lou Amick
"A wonderful story, beautifully told."
— Corian Valsentres
"The endearing story of an oddly paired couple."
— Tina Vasquez, Long Beach City College Viking