What do you think? A fear-driven Mennonite woman takes refuge in marriage, but finds herself navigating rough waters in my 75,000-word mainstream novel Mrs. Epp. It's 1970 and nerd Debbie Wall is afraid nobody will ever marry her. When fellow Mennonite Simon Epp proposes, she rushes to the altar, thinking he's the answer to her prayers. Simon is a caring husband, and multi-talented, but easily blown off course. When he loses his job in the river city of Kamelott, British Columbia, Debbie hatches a new plan for their lives. His mother, Adeline, hijacks it, using a job possibility to lure Simon to her windswept village of Dayspring, Saskatchewan. Debbie stays behind because she dreads living near her pushy mother-in-law. By the time she joins Simon, he's fallen for a man who's helping him maximize his talents. A man? Debbie is shocked and intimidated, but determined to win her husband back. It will take all the courage and ingenuity she can muster. Even that may not be enough.