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Updated Edition as of Feb 2020. Women have often been relegated to the side lines, and their importance in society downplayed. However, contrary to what many believe, this is far from the true biblical way that God intended. In scripture, women's impact and significance are immeasurable, and we have much to learn from them.Their stories bring life to the pages of the Bibl Updated Edition as of Feb 2020. Women have often been relegated to the side lines, and their importance in society downplayed. However, contrary to what many believe, this is far from the true biblical way that God intended. In scripture, women's impact and significance are immeasurable, and we have much to learn from them.Their stories bring life to the pages of the Bible and showcase the full extent of God's love for humanity. The power of woman cannot be denied. "At the heart of understanding the role of a woman is understanding the purpose of her coming into existence. The help meet role of the woman is powerful and perfect. Given this, my view of a complete woman is one who mixes the Holy Spirit and faith with all aspects of God's word to gain direction for her life and others. This is what will make her great like the many prominent women of the Bible." --Dane Miller In What is the Woman Saying? Lessons from Biblical Women, Miller puts the spotlight on various biblical women to show the modern Christian woman how important and powerful she can be if she allows God to lead her. What these biblical women have said in words and deeds will transform your life. You will long to know what it means to be like them, holy and upright before God, influencing everything you touch for the better. If you are serious about growing in favor with God, What is the Woman Saying? Lessons from Biblical Women is an essential book for your library. It is written in a reflective style which will help you: 1. Immerse yourself in stories about these amazing biblical figures, 2. Gain advice from 15 extraordinary biblical women, 3. Build husband and wife relationships via workbook type exercises and questions, 4. Learn how to better please God by comparing yourself to holy women, and 5. Make yourself successful in daily Christian living through 7 essential techniques. These pages will take you on a journey of self-discovery that leads beyond the literal, physical world. Inside, you'll find the tools to strengthen your Christianity and achieve a real spiritual awakening.


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Updated Edition as of Feb 2020. Women have often been relegated to the side lines, and their importance in society downplayed. However, contrary to what many believe, this is far from the true biblical way that God intended. In scripture, women's impact and significance are immeasurable, and we have much to learn from them.Their stories bring life to the pages of the Bibl Updated Edition as of Feb 2020. Women have often been relegated to the side lines, and their importance in society downplayed. However, contrary to what many believe, this is far from the true biblical way that God intended. In scripture, women's impact and significance are immeasurable, and we have much to learn from them.Their stories bring life to the pages of the Bible and showcase the full extent of God's love for humanity. The power of woman cannot be denied. "At the heart of understanding the role of a woman is understanding the purpose of her coming into existence. The help meet role of the woman is powerful and perfect. Given this, my view of a complete woman is one who mixes the Holy Spirit and faith with all aspects of God's word to gain direction for her life and others. This is what will make her great like the many prominent women of the Bible." --Dane Miller In What is the Woman Saying? Lessons from Biblical Women, Miller puts the spotlight on various biblical women to show the modern Christian woman how important and powerful she can be if she allows God to lead her. What these biblical women have said in words and deeds will transform your life. You will long to know what it means to be like them, holy and upright before God, influencing everything you touch for the better. If you are serious about growing in favor with God, What is the Woman Saying? Lessons from Biblical Women is an essential book for your library. It is written in a reflective style which will help you: 1. Immerse yourself in stories about these amazing biblical figures, 2. Gain advice from 15 extraordinary biblical women, 3. Build husband and wife relationships via workbook type exercises and questions, 4. Learn how to better please God by comparing yourself to holy women, and 5. Make yourself successful in daily Christian living through 7 essential techniques. These pages will take you on a journey of self-discovery that leads beyond the literal, physical world. Inside, you'll find the tools to strengthen your Christianity and achieve a real spiritual awakening.

30 review for What is the Woman Saying: Lessons from Biblical Women

  1. 5 out of 5

    Amanda Smith

    Let me begin this review by saying that Dane seems like he is a very nice, godly man, and I absolutely believe that his heart was in the right place when he wrote this book. My review of this book is in no way a review of him as a person, and I pray that he meets with much joy and success in the future as he executes what he believes God's will to be for his life. That said, I truly cannot fathom how this book has received such positive reviews up until this point; it is completely unconscionable Let me begin this review by saying that Dane seems like he is a very nice, godly man, and I absolutely believe that his heart was in the right place when he wrote this book. My review of this book is in no way a review of him as a person, and I pray that he meets with much joy and success in the future as he executes what he believes God's will to be for his life. That said, I truly cannot fathom how this book has received such positive reviews up until this point; it is completely unconscionable. My women's small group Bible study selected this book to read a few months ago, as it had such great reviews and was a very interesting concept on the face of it. I was looking forward to reading it and getting into the weeds with some Biblical women in order to gain knowledge and insight from their lives. Imagine my disappointment, then, when I begin reading and was instantly confronted with what I can only describe as an editorial maelstrom: grammatical mistakes, horrific sentence structure, and typos EVERYWHERE; the book was so rife with misspellings, incorrect word usage and nonsensical phrases that I think I had to read the first chapter in about four separate sittings because I kept getting so frustrated with the absolutely abhorrent editing that I couldn't bear to continue reading!! I have literally NEVER read a book so badly written / edited in my entire life. Unfortunately (or fortunately, depending on how you want to look at it), I have to blame the editor, Ava "AP" Toussaint, in large part for the fact that this was published in its current state. Oversights in editing - if left unfixed to the degree that they were in this book - impact the reader's experience to an enormous degree (right or wrong); I just don't think you can overestimate the worth of a good editor. Ava writes in the foreword, "...at times I got so captivated in reading the manuscript, I actually forgot my role was to edit the book." That, my friends, is not hard to believe - the unbelievable part is that Ava performed any editorial tasks at all beyond writing the foreword. Dane, make no mistake - Ava severely let you down as an editor. I understand that you may be friends with this individual, and again I'm not making any kind of judgment about this person personally, but I stand by my criticism of the editing - it is completely inexcusable. The true tragedy here is that Dane actually presents some relatively good, worthwhile Biblical ideas - I won't go so far as to say that they all fall into that category, because he definitely goes awry a few times in his logic / rationale / thinking (which is why it is important for all of us to fervently follow the example of the Bereans in Acts 17:11 with whatever extra-Biblical literature we read) and sometimes comes off a bit simplistic - but the bones are there. Unfortunately, though, reading this book was such an extreme exercise in patience that anything worthwhile was completely overshadowed by how it was presented - I felt like I was stumbling blindly through an editorial wasteland in my efforts to come away with something positive or thought provoking from each chapter to discuss with my Bible study group (all of whom, I should add, feel the same way I do about the book). In the end, the juice just wasn't worth the squeeze. I in no way intend for this review to be mean or hurtful - as a Christian, I appreciate and applaud Dane's efforts and I think, with a better editor and some more critical analysis and consideration of some of the ideas he presents and how the content is organized, this has the potential to be a good book; he is clearly passionate about Christ, and that is such a blessing to see. That being said, I don't think I'm out of line by attempting to inform and educate potential future readers about what they're getting themselves into before it's too late - and possibly give Dane and Ava something to chew on as well, as anyone that is willing to publish a book should also be willing to receive constructive criticism should it come their way. I felt incredibly led astray by the reviews I read about this book before I purchased it, and would be remiss in not offering a warning to others that find themselves in the position I was once in; take this with a grain of salt. Below are a few examples of mistakes and snippets from the book for illustration purposes; I include them only to give you an idea of what I'm talking about, but they are by no means meant to be exhaustive (which would be impossible given the sheer volume) and do not contain examples of any of the more complex conceptual issues I encountered (as those would be far to difficult to critique in a review such as this): The word "Bible" is never capitalized throughout the book Genesis 1:13 is incorrectly included as a cross-reference; should have been Genesis 1:14 "So, Eve was supposed to be 'fit for' but also opposite to Adam. That's why, from a physique standpoint there are physical differences between the man and the woman, because God wanted someone different to add balance. Case in point is that the woman's hair is naturally long while his is short, he is flat chested while she has breast, one genitalia is external and the other internal, the man seeds the child and the woman conceives the child." This is one of Dane's "going awry" moments - besides the fact that he's spouting purely speculatory nonsense about about why God made us look the way he did, you can see how poor the sentence structure and grammar are in this example as well (the entire excerpt is verbatim from the book, including punctuation). "...when we speak evil, on the earth it affects us by reaping a world wind of trouble for us..." Punctuation, use of "world' instead of "whirl" "Turn on the television and see what is being broadcasted, open a daily newspaper and review the headlines, sit around the lunch room table and listen to what are the main topics being discussed. Right before our eyes the world is getting eviler." Word tense, sentence structure. Oh, and eviller? I checked - spellcheck will catch it, which means it wasn't spellchecked... "Engender to always bless others..." Ummm...endeavor? "Oh, how great is our God! A God who is no respecter of persons and will openly bless all who seek him." Huh? God doesn't respect people? What does that even mean? I still don't know.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Argum

    I won a free copy of this book from Goodreads FirstReads. This book does not live up to the synopsis and lacks editing. First, Bible is never capitalized which immediately signals either lack of attention to detail or lack of scholarship - it is a name of a book aka a proper noun. This is small and silly but really set my radar off. More importantly, the lessons are that women should submit to their husbands and thus serve God. The roles highlighted are not empowering to women but rather firmly r I won a free copy of this book from Goodreads FirstReads. This book does not live up to the synopsis and lacks editing. First, Bible is never capitalized which immediately signals either lack of attention to detail or lack of scholarship - it is a name of a book aka a proper noun. This is small and silly but really set my radar off. More importantly, the lessons are that women should submit to their husbands and thus serve God. The roles highlighted are not empowering to women but rather firmly rooted in their role (albeit an important one) in the patriarchy. It is not well researched or well representative of women in the Bible. Not a fan

  3. 4 out of 5

    Jessica (JT)

    Dane A. Miller seemed to think of a principle he wanted to teach on and would then search for a Bible verse to support his ideas instead of the other way around. He seemed to be reaching for many of his points. I maybe could have let some of that slide if not for the horrible writing. A decent editor (or even running it through Microsoft Word spelling and grammar check) should have caught most of the grammatical mistakes. Here are just a few of the mistakes I caught throughout the book. Missing Dane A. Miller seemed to think of a principle he wanted to teach on and would then search for a Bible verse to support his ideas instead of the other way around. He seemed to be reaching for many of his points. I maybe could have let some of that slide if not for the horrible writing. A decent editor (or even running it through Microsoft Word spelling and grammar check) should have caught most of the grammatical mistakes. Here are just a few of the mistakes I caught throughout the book. Missing apostrophe: "This will cause you to act out your words and keep Gods laws." Inconsistent capitalization on pronouns for Jesus: "Yes, Jesus knows everything we ever did and will ever do, because He is the alpha and omega. Not only this but He knows the length of our days. He knows everything about us, more than we know of ourselves and he has been given the authority and power to save us from our sins." Endeavor?: "Engender to always bless others, increase the usage of inspiring words and decrease destructive ones." Should be "how many fires has...": "How much fires have your tongue caused lately?" Should be "a" instead of "an" and just plain awkward sentence structure: "Me being an civilian and not schooled in the art of war, wanting to do harm to someone most likely will not materialize." Random capitalization and awkward sentence structure: "He Checked the four cardinal points, whichever direction he looked, no help was found." Not to mention that the word Bible was never capitalized. It is a proper noun and should always be capitalized. These kinds of mistakes were on every page and made reading it very frustrating. I cannot recommend this book to anyone. This book was provided to me through a Goodreads giveaway. Thank you to the publisher and Goodreads for giving me the opportunity to read it. This is my honest review. No compensation was given.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Jenna Whalen

    *I received a kindle version of this book thanks to a Goodreads giveaway* I had high hopes for this book. There are many books about males from the Bible, yet books about women in the Bible pales in comparison. This book left me disappointed though. Instead of a book about lessons we can learn from women in the Bible, it seemed more like lessons Miller wanted us to learn, and he then found biblical women who matched his narrative. So even though it was a book about biblical women, it still felt m *I received a kindle version of this book thanks to a Goodreads giveaway* I had high hopes for this book. There are many books about males from the Bible, yet books about women in the Bible pales in comparison. This book left me disappointed though. Instead of a book about lessons we can learn from women in the Bible, it seemed more like lessons Miller wanted us to learn, and he then found biblical women who matched his narrative. So even though it was a book about biblical women, it still felt male focused and heavy. Also, I respect different theological viewpoints, but I just couldn't get on board with Miller insinuating fasting a more important to living a God-centered life than loving others, and saying women must keep their bodies in good shape and always be ready for sex to keep their husbands from cheating.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Patricia Lott

    I have read this book three times. It always left me feeling that I wanted more or that there was an important pearl that I needed to go back and retrieve. Personally I would have named it , "What is the Woman Saying: Sermons Inspired From Biblical Women" mainly because the author took me to church with each woman. I got so caught up in the history and anecdotal breaks that by the time the actual lesson was presented I missed it for the service. Now I don't take that lightly. Not many people can I have read this book three times. It always left me feeling that I wanted more or that there was an important pearl that I needed to go back and retrieve. Personally I would have named it , "What is the Woman Saying: Sermons Inspired From Biblical Women" mainly because the author took me to church with each woman. I got so caught up in the history and anecdotal breaks that by the time the actual lesson was presented I missed it for the service. Now I don't take that lightly. Not many people can take me to church so for me this is huge. The problem is that this was not presented as a book of sermons so I had to retrain my brain so to speak. I was, however, won immediately over when the author stated a couple of truths in the first three chapters that I myself have been sharing with my congregation for the past few months. I said, oh oh, the Lord is speaking and I settled myself to hear what He was saying. So let's get to the actual book. Immediately I was placed in a position of self examination. I am the pastor's wife and I had to ask myself if I was the type of woman that Lisa was. Lisa's husband's eyes were on the kingdom and its advancement; Lisa's eyes were on her husband. She trusted him as head of the family and that his actions were God ordained. Boom, what a way to begin this journey with Dane's book. That was so powerful to me that I completely missed the anecdote of Michelle Obama until the third reading. It wasn't necessary. The purpose was accomplished when he put women not on the defensive but a soul searching truth in the inward parts journey as to the power that we hold as women. I could understand the reason for the first three chapter since it was explained in the introduction but to be honest the way in which the chapters were written they were not necessary. I loved the discourse of Eve. David at Ziklag is one of my most favorite encouragers from scripture and the power of words was exactly where I was studying and living at the time I received this book to review. I had to speak a word into lives and situations that I was faced with so yes I loved it. I have adopted the 3 F's into my life. It is as if the Lord sent this to me right when He knew I would be entering into a season when I needed this extra advantage in warfare. It is something when a book can find you exactly where you are. Which you don't have to worry about not being in your current season because as you will find when reading this book that no matter what season you are in there is a word for you. The book is presented in a bible study format with the study of the woman present followed by reflective questions. The study is made up of and extensive background which at times the author loses himself and therefore the purpose of the lesson spending way too much time on the situation and circumstances and not the woman herself. This is followed by actions of faith which the women must take. It is a great section on helping to build faith from the most unusual places and sources. These are labeled differently for each woman as each woman is unique in what she is working through. Lastly there is the conclusion and reflective questions. One of the things that stood out to me is that the author did not go over the women normally used that one can recite the story and lessons learned by heart. Instead (Outside of Eve and the Proverbs 31 woman) he used the hushed voices you know the ones we would rather not talk about to stimulate us and challenge us to be the best that we can be. If I had to sum it up this author taught that there is something positive to be learned from everyone, even if it is what not to do. My son once said that "A wise man learns from his mistakes but a wiser man learns from the mistakes of others" I would like to apply this principle to these women highlighted. There is so much that we can learn, adopt and avoid from these women if we only have the eyes to see. The women used in this work are: The Woman of Love Esteem, The widows who Worshiped, Mothers Who Managed, The woman at the well and The Other Woman. These were followed with stimulating chapters lie: What does my adorning say about me, Are you breaking him down or are you building him up? The woman is speaking, who is listening and closing with Final thoughts and tips. My favorite part of the book outside of the three "F's" was by far Chapter 10 Delilah the Deceptive Destroyer. The question is asked, Are you breaking him down or building him up? Your intentions don't matter if your execution says something totally different. You may not mean to bring your man down and break him but that doesn't mean that is not happening. We have got to get over ourselves and look at how our actions and words are affecting our men. This chapter hit me because one time I made a statement that I could make my husband feel like superman one minute and the next have him in a fetal position crying out to God. It was an example on the power of words. However when reading this chapter that came back to me and brought me to a place of repentance for every wise woman builds her house while the foolish tears it down with her own hands and I haven't be foolish for a long time. Another chapter that I liked was chapter 13 where the author talks about developing a righteous routine, positioning oneself to see themselves, not getting ready but being ready, the yes-yes but routine decreasing our disappointment divide while adjusting our thinking complex and balancing overuse and lack of use. I felt that this should have been a stand alone book. I am about to go through it again and see how to incorporate this into our woman's department since we have been working on ourselves this year. Does the other woman do it better than you? No Dane, she doesn't lol. Sobering words. You know reader, this chapter contained things I have heard all of my life but it didn't grab my attention nor sting the way it did in this chapter. Being a psychologist I know why. This was coming from the source. See when a woman says these things to another woman it's like...whatever. When a MAN says these things, tell what makes their eye rove, what causes them to wander, what we are doing wrong and how to fix it...That is power and powerful. I could give you so many quotes from this book. I practically have the book memorized but I will leave you with just this short one: " Lord, I give up everything earthly to gain you." I highly recommend this book. It will challenge you to look at you and it will not give you any wiggle room to look at someone else. Don't get put off by the sermons it is a part of the charm and anointing of what is being presented. Lean in and hear What the Woman is Saying and you will grow.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Megan

    First off, I thought this book was directed towards women only, but it is definitely relevant to all audiences. What is the Woman Saying uses godly biblical women as inspirations for our own walks with God. I really enjoyed each chapter, and the topics were aligned to God's Word and his truths. Definitely recommend. I received a copy of this book in a Goodreads giveaway with no obligation to leave a review.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Michelle

    Very interesting read! Learned some things I didn't know and got to remember several things I had forgotten over the years. Will be re-reading this one and can't wait to check out more books by Dane. A. Miller.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Mary

    Great and informative read

  9. 4 out of 5

    Katy

    I received my copy free through Goodreads Giveaways.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Pat Probasco

    I wish to thank Goodreads for the E copy of the book. It's a book, that I plan to reread. I'm sure that I missed things as I was reading. It reviled things I did not know, and brought to mind, things that I had forgotten. I was interested in learning more about Johari Window and the 4 dimensions of self, by Craig Valentine It was an wonderful read/lesson, I want to read more from Mr Miller.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Vondetta Carter

    This a great read. I am currently using it for my Women in the Bible in my Church. The pages hold great insight and motivational words to encourage and strengthen. You will not regret the investment in your spiritual growth. I only wished it was more or a part two would come show up...

  12. 5 out of 5

    Aletha Pagett

    Using examples of Biblical women, Mr. Miller shows their relevance to the lives of today's Christian women (and men). Although his writing is simple and straight forward, it begs to be studied and reread. The subject matter was interesting but I did feel the grammar and spelling needed to be tidied up. This was an e-book received from Goodreads.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Robin Morgan

    I read this book via an Amazon KINDLE Unlimited download. Whenever I read/review any book I NEVER look for any errors the author has made [for there are editing errors], I look for what they’re trying to communicate to their readers, especially when it comes to Christian books regarding the Lord. The reason for this can be found Colossians 3:13 [Berean Bible Study]: “Bear with each other and forgive any complaint you may have against one another. Forgive as the Lord forgave you.” All too often wome I read this book via an Amazon KINDLE Unlimited download. Whenever I read/review any book I NEVER look for any errors the author has made [for there are editing errors], I look for what they’re trying to communicate to their readers, especially when it comes to Christian books regarding the Lord. The reason for this can be found Colossians 3:13 [Berean Bible Study]: “Bear with each other and forgive any complaint you may have against one another. Forgive as the Lord forgave you.” All too often women who are essentially merely housewives live a mundane existence tending to the myriad of needs of their respective families. Their escapism is that of watching television with its collection of melodramatic soaps and other so-called reality programs. While this might be the predominant situation for housewives of today, they need to remember the fascinating stories the Bible had given to read as a child. These same stories today are capable of giving readers far more reaching and thought-provoking implications than they did back then. And according to 1 Corinthians 4:33-35 [New KJV] [33] For God is not the author of confusion but of peace, as in all the churches of the saints. [34] Let your women keep silent in the churches, for they are not permitted to speak; but they are to be submissive, as the law also says.[35] And if they will learn anything, let them ask their husbands at home: for it is a shame for women to speak in the church. In this book by Dane A. Miller, the author has set out to show his readers how the contrary is actually the truth. Women according to scripture the value of women are to be treasured for their wisdom and insight for things have proven to be quite noteworthy and its influence to be quite priceless and unparalleled. In each of the topics, the book contains the contemplative writing style of the author has its readers stepping into the shoes of the biblical women mentioned and looking at their lives through their eyes and actions. The book is fraught with Christian doctrines and etiquettes women should be living their lives by as everything has supporting scripture stressing the importance of what is being said by these women. In the end, the general purpose of the book as I see it, is for both Christian women and men being able to get closer to the Lord than they’ve ever been before. For wanting to accomplish this through the pages of this book, being the reviewer of Christian books, I am, I can’t hesitate but give Mr. Miller the 5 STARS he’s gotten.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Elizabeth

    I won a free copy of this book, but it is also available on Kindle Unlimited. So I'm going to start out by saying that the concept of this was interesting to me. So much of the time we see women in the Bible (and in lots of other books), but we don't have the opportunity to hear from them. They are a collection of actions with limited lines in the script leaving us to read between the lines. I liked the idea that someone would give those actions more of a voice. Unfortunately, Dane Miller needed I won a free copy of this book, but it is also available on Kindle Unlimited. So I'm going to start out by saying that the concept of this was interesting to me. So much of the time we see women in the Bible (and in lots of other books), but we don't have the opportunity to hear from them. They are a collection of actions with limited lines in the script leaving us to read between the lines. I liked the idea that someone would give those actions more of a voice. Unfortunately, Dane Miller needed an editor because his voice needed a whole heap of polish. Though much of the content was fine (some of it I thought was a stretch or not explicit in the Biblical text), I struggled to get through the writing itself. Many people write like they speak, but when you are writing a book there is an expected level of polish that needs to be there. I looked at some of the other reviews to see if I was just being a picky English major, but there were others that seemed to understand my dilemma. Dane Miller seems to have a good heart, but he needs the TLC of a godly editor who loves grammar almost as much as she or he loves teaching others about Jesus.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Ruth

    Thank you to the publisher for sending me a free copy of this book. Here are just some of the items I noticed in reading: 1. editing: there are some glaring grammatical errors in the first chapter. 2. Point of view: this is a book that focuses on a "traditional" marriage with the man as the head of the household. All other arrangements are not considered as alternatives or given any equal footing. 3. Mansplaining: I think that when you write a book about women in the bible, it might be nice to hav Thank you to the publisher for sending me a free copy of this book. Here are just some of the items I noticed in reading: 1. editing: there are some glaring grammatical errors in the first chapter. 2. Point of view: this is a book that focuses on a "traditional" marriage with the man as the head of the household. All other arrangements are not considered as alternatives or given any equal footing. 3. Mansplaining: I think that when you write a book about women in the bible, it might be nice to have a woman's point of view and thinking, not a man thinking what he thinks woman should hear. 4. I did like the charts and end of the chapter questions. These are very thought provoking and a great start for a book/bible study discussion. 5. I did enjoy that this book focused on women who many others would consider not as important in the Bible. The point of view of these women and what they still can "teach" us was very interesting.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Gertrud

    I won this book on Goodreads. I wasn't to impressed with this book. In some parts of it the author speaks of catering to our spouse. He also gives scriptures to back her words. In my opinion a woman should not give and give and get nothing in return. For someone like me whose spouse has dementia and got it 6 months after marriage due to a stroke there's no way that he could ever be the head of the household. Some parts of this book it didn't pertain to me. I liked the chapter on self esteem, the I won this book on Goodreads. I wasn't to impressed with this book. In some parts of it the author speaks of catering to our spouse. He also gives scriptures to back her words. In my opinion a woman should not give and give and get nothing in return. For someone like me whose spouse has dementia and got it 6 months after marriage due to a stroke there's no way that he could ever be the head of the household. Some parts of this book it didn't pertain to me. I liked the chapter on self esteem, the tongue and motherhood. This book was written by a man so how can he relate to a woman.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Melinda M

    What is the Woman Saying: Lessons Learnt from Biblical Women by Dane A. Miller is well written. Dane A. Miller gives a lesson but includes a little history as well as making the lesson real. It is written in bible Study format and can be used as a Bible study. I used it to read a little everyday. Once you finish the book, you will need to read it again because there is so much to learn that you wil miss something. I received a copy thru a Goodreads Giveaway.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Andrew Scholes

    Content good difficult to read The content was good but the spelling, grammar and punctuation was horrendous. It was hard to read due to the numerous errors. Words were misspelled, punctuation was incorrect or missing and some sentences made no sense due to the vocabulary used or the structure of the sentence. Where was the editor?

  19. 5 out of 5

    Steve Bender

    A very conservative Christian look at the role of women with some applications to men also. He uses scripture passages and the example of women in the Bible to define a role for women both in and out of marriage. Some interesting insights.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Nicki

    The tone of this book is very male driven and at time reads on the chauvinistic side. I had hoped for something along the lines of MacArthur's Bible study. Instead of studying women in the Bible in depth, this book used them as examples to support the author's theme.

  21. 5 out of 5

    JoAnn

    Could not finish first chapter As a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, I believe my role is as an equal partner to my husband. This book suggests my role is subservient.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Patricia

    Based on biblical references about and for women. How to be the perfect woman, wife, mother. Names specific women in the Bible and tells about them giving the references for their actions. Very interesting, enlightening and thought provoking.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Colleen Mertens

    This book covered a lot of ground I was familiar with and didn't add much in the way of new insights for me. I did find some of his charts at the end to be helpful for starting a discussion.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Danyelle

    *Received through Goodreads Giveaways*

  25. 4 out of 5

    Melissa

    Good. Will written. Easy to read.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Tami czenkus

    Very uplifting and a great spiritual read.

  27. 5 out of 5

    LisaMarie

    Interesting and made you think!

  28. 5 out of 5

    Kylene

    There are a lot of good insights in What is the Woman Saying: Lessons Learnt from Biblical Women, but there were also some writing issues (mostly grammar and spelling). I did like that it covered some of the women of the Bible that aren't often the topic of Bible studies. Also, I was happily surprised that this book was not just for women. There are a lot of good insights in What is the Woman Saying: Lessons Learnt from Biblical Women, but there were also some writing issues (mostly grammar and spelling). I did like that it covered some of the women of the Bible that aren't often the topic of Bible studies. Also, I was happily surprised that this book was not just for women.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Melissa Cheresnick

  30. 4 out of 5

    Patti

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