- Face Down Beside St. Anne’s Well by Kathy Lynn Emerson | Review | Historical Novels Review.
- MORE BY KATHY LYNN EMERSON.
Song of the Nightingale, The. A Chorus of Innocents. Rustle of Silk, A. Land of the Silver Dragon. Joys of My Life, The.
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The Way Between the Worlds. Pilgrimage of Murder, A. Mist Over the Water. Music of the Distant Stars. Out of the Dawn Light.
Face Down Beside St. Anne's Well
Girl In A Red Tunic. Mansions of Murder, The. Star of the East. The Chatter of the Maidens. Verdict of the Court. The Tavern in the Morning. An East End Murder. The Alchemist of Netley Abbey. A Clash of Spheres. Rosamond is impetuously convinced that Madame Poitier was murdered.
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Be the first to discover new talent! Each week, our editors select the one author and one book they believe to be most worthy of your attention and highlight them in our Pro Connect email alert. Ms Emerson has provided us with a very readable installment in the face down series.
The book is entertaining, although the plot is not all that deep. At times it almost seems as though the action is merely filling up enough pages to make a book.
Face Down beside St. Anne's Well eBook: Kathy Lynn Emerson: oxivecakyhub.ga: Kindle Store
There's not much sense of building to a climax by slowly gathering clues that eventually make everything clear. I love all the books. Rosamond, Susanna's year-old foster daughter the child of one of her dead husband's mistresses involves Susanna in an investigation involving the death of her French tutor at St. It's been declared an accident, but Rosamond is sure she was murdered, so Susanna and her housekeeper Jennet are off to supposedly take the baths at nearby Buxton while looking into things.
What they discover is a whole nest of plotters to put Mary Stuart back on the throne--but was Madame Poitier's death related to that, or to something personal? This was a fairly typical entry in this series, an easy light read, good period detail and a relatively interesting story. However, I have to say that this series has really lost its shine for me. I absolutely loved the first few, but depsite the fact that I recognize that it's a decent book, I found that it felt like work getting through it.
Not really sure why, perhaps it's the lack of Susanna's character development as the series has gone on--she seems to have become much less interesting than she was early on in the series. I do know that I'm glad I got this one from the library rather than spending much effort tracking it down myself and spending money on it. I'm not sure if I will bother with the last one in the series or not.
The setting for this book is the 16th century and is about the lives of the servants in the court of Queen Elizabeth the first.