Tamantha awakens in 1565 England under a giant oak tree in a field of corn wondering where she is but not afraid of her disorienting surroundings. As she takes them in her stomach grumbles and a voice asks her who she is. John, the farmer who’s field she awoke in, and his wife Elizabeth, offer their home till she figures out where she should be. As she comes to know the family Tamantha learns of the longevity and connects they have with the land. As Tamantha becomes part of John’s family and the community, she meets Peter who turns out to be her long-lost twin brother. Peter is working for a baker in the village to make his way. They had been separated but they did not know when or why but they were glad to find each other again. As time goes on Tamantha and Peter meet their respective spouses and establish lives becoming prominent members of the community. Tamantha and her husband James develop his father’s farm where Tamantha had awoken. She encourages other farmers to join into a cooperative to benefit all. Concurrently, Peter promotes increasing the bakery business he marries into and later becomes the district Sheriff. All the while Tamantha and Peter feel there is more to their lives than what is occurring on a day-to-day basis. In taking up her mother-in-law’s goal to document the family from its ancient past to the present, Tamantha learns more and more about the family’s connection to the local land represented by the ancient ruins of the roundhouse in the back garden. The more she learns, the more she realizes she has a bigger purpose in life. As they grow older, Peter supports Tamantha in creating a community with a purpose and a future though the impact of their actions is not fully understood until they wake up on the morning of their eighteenth birthday in London of 2005. But were their lives in 16th century England real or just a dream? How do the two lives intertwine and relate? Follow Tamantha and Peter as they love, fight, and create a legacy in parallel times 500 years apart. Share their dilemmas trying to understand their role in the family’s relationship with a piece of land owned by them since the Roman times. Is it the spirit of the land that lives on, binding the family to it or the spirit of the family’s elusive matriarch that binds the family to the land?