I’ve looked forward to opportunities for discussing Anna May and the Preacher ever since I finished the original collection. As I worked on the second edition, revising, updating, editing, and proofreading each entry, I realized my desire to interact with others had heightened. My appetite for social intercourse was whetted. What would others have to say? I facilitated a book discussion of approximately twenty people on Sunday, May 31, 2015 at Bethel African Methodist Episcopal Church in Greensboro, NC. Ninety-six percent of those present had not read the book. By the time our session ended, every copy available for purchase was sold. Sunday Morning was popular: Cecilia Jackson Jones-Mayes found a sympathetic readership. She was seen as someone who had to lose everything in order to appreciate what she had. The Dutiful Wife struck nerves. Leylah Rose was a shero and one guest’s lament was that she hadn’t thought to detail her feelings in a letter to her “ex.” Audra was soundly dissed for her fickleness, but Jimmie Ralph was loved and appreciated. We had a male perspective at this event, which was well received. He felt Jimmie Ralph hadn’t done enough to fight for Audra. He appreciated Aunt Bertha’s openness and Uncle Bennie’s acceptance of her past. He viewed Uncle Bennie as the most likable character out of the entire collection. He thought Anna May and the Preacher, the title story, was offensive to church goers and questioned its placement in the collection. This event was videotaped and the comments speak for themselves. Once again, people read along with me – a most gratifying experience and one which continues to defy explanation.