On a bright, warm summer afternoon in June 1948, Edward and Rachel Humphrey, newlyweds of a little more than a year, stood on the dock of the harbor in New York City. They were about to embark on the journey of their lives, becoming missionaries in Nigeria, West Africa. In this memoir, their son Stinson E. Humphrey, who was born in Nigeria, narrates his parents' remarkable love story. Edward and Rachel both grew up in Christian homes and committed themselves at an early age to missions in Africa. They met in college, married, and were appointed missionaries to Nigeria. Then, in the prime of life, Rachel developed multiple sclerosis, forcing a wrenching resignation from the foreign mission field and a dramatic change in their lives, marriage, and family. "All That I Am" provides insight into the true meaning of living as one through marriage and the challenges of maintaining faith and trust in God when one spouse develops a debilitating illness. Humphrey shows how each truly was "all that I am" to the other and to their shared ministry. Their love story is told as a soliloquy on an unfinished symphony of love.