Heartstone (Matthew Shardlake Series #5)

( 47 )


The epic fifth novel in the Matthew Shardlake Tudor Mystery series by the bestselling author of Winter in Madrid and Dominion

Summer 1545. A massive French armada is threatening England, and Henry VIII has plunged the country into economic crisis to finance the war. Meanwhile, an old servant of Queen Catherine Parr has asked Matthew Shardlake to investigate claims of "monstrous" wrongs committed against a young ward of the court. As the French fleet approaches, Shardlake's ...

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Heartstone (Matthew Shardlake Series #5)

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The epic fifth novel in the Matthew Shardlake Tudor Mystery series by the bestselling author of Winter in Madrid and Dominion

Summer 1545. A massive French armada is threatening England, and Henry VIII has plunged the country into economic crisis to finance the war. Meanwhile, an old servant of Queen Catherine Parr has asked Matthew Shardlake to investigate claims of "monstrous" wrongs committed against a young ward of the court. As the French fleet approaches, Shardlake's inquiries reunite him with an old friend-and an old enemy close to the throne.

This fast-paced fifth installment in C. J. Sansom's "richly entertaining and reassuringly scholarly series" (Marilyn Stasio, The New York Times Book Review) will enchant fans of Wolf Hall, Bring Up the Bodies, and The Other Boleyn Girl.

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Editorial Reviews

Patrick Anderson
…[this] exceptional, knock-your-socks-off…novel has it all: an ingenious plot, ceaseless suspense, villains galore, tipsy priests, a bull-baiting, a stag hunt, several murders, the horrors of war, a brooding sense of evil and a glittering portrait of a fascinating age. I rank it with Iain Pears's An Instance of the Fingerpost (1998) among the very best of recent historical thrillers.
—The Washington Post
Marilyn Stasio
Heartstone may be the best novel in this richly entertaining and reassuringly scholarly series…With his customary grace, Sansom places Shardlake's rousing fictional adventures into an authentic historical context…History never seemed so real.
—The New York Times
Publishers Weekly
Few contemporary authors are as adept as Sansom at blending a whodunit with a sweeping historical epic, as shown by his fifth mystery featuring English attorney Matthew Shardlake (after 2009's Revelation). In 1545, as a French fleet threatens invasion, the English queen, Catherine Parr, asks Shardlake to look into a matter for an old servant, whose son committed suicide shortly after filing a protest about the wardship of a boy the son had tutored. Soon after accepting this assignment, Shardlake is assaulted by a gang of thugs, who warn him to drop the matter. On his own, he also probes the past of a Bedlam inmate, Ellen Fettiplace, who was institutionalized 20 years earlier after being raped. Both cases turn out to be extremely complex, and Shardlake, who puts justice above his personal interests, ends up with several murders to solve as well. Strong prose makes Tudor England instantly accessible, and the clockwork plotting sustains deep interest throughout. (Jan.)
Library Journal
Set in the summer of 1545, Sansom's fifth novel (after Revelation) in his award-winning Tudor series opens as England is tensed for a French invasion. Matthew Shardlake, a lawyer dangerously out of the King's favor, is hired by Queen Catherine Parr to investigate the death of her servant's son. On the journey south to interview witnesses, Shardlake discovers a connection between the Queen's case and a friend who was mysteriously imprisoned in Bedlam decades earlier. Familiarity with prior novels in the series is not necessary, as Sansom details Shardlake's history and troubled past with the King with the same narrative ease with which he explains England's political and legal systems and frequent warring with France. The author also expands on the riveting plot by exploring the ethical and moral considerations of the law and its interpreters. VERDICT Enjoyable for mystery, thriller, and historical fiction readers, this is also recommended to fans of all things Tudor (Showtime's The Tudors; Philippa Gregory's The Other Boleyn Girl; Hilary Mantel's Wolf Hall).—Catherine Lantz, Morton Coll. Lib., Cicero, IL
Kirkus Reviews

Matthew Shardlake, the hunchback serjeant of the Tudor courts, undertakes his fifthseries of cases (Revelation, 2009, etc.).

Henry VIII is marshaling forces for a war with France, but no one will conscript a crippledlawyer. Instead, Shardlake is commanded by the queen when his longtime patron,Queen Catherine, asks him to investigate corruption in the Court of Wards. Shardlake's task is togo to the Hampshire estate of the Hobbey family and investigate their custody of the teenagedHugh Curteys and his dead sister Emma. This assignment dovetails neatly with his personalobligation to an agoraphobic, Ellen Fettiplace, who cannot bring herself to leave the asylum ofBedlam. Matthew hopes to uncover the terrible events that cost her her wits, events that handilytranspired not far from the Hobbey manor. Shardlake and his assistant Jack Barak ride fromLondon to Hampshire with the king's recruits, only to find that Hugh Curteys is apparentlysatisfied with his foster family. Dogged investigation of the Hobbey estate reveals nothing—untilAbigail Hobbey is shot through the head during a stag hunt. Meanwhile, a long-dead body, newlydiscovered, may hold the key to healing Ellen. Can Shardlake and Barak bring justice before theFrench invade?

The characters are sympathetic and the quirks of the historic courts interesting enough,but the plot is so tangled in the tedium of troop movements and provisions that it drags on longerthan Catherine and Henry's marriage. Best for historical sticklers, military fans andencyclopedists.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780143120650
  • Publisher: Penguin Publishing Group
  • Publication date: 12/21/2011
  • Series: Matthew Shardlake Series, #5
  • Pages: 640
  • Sales rank: 136,880
  • Product dimensions: 5.30 (w) x 7.90 (h) x 1.60 (d)

Meet the Author

C. J. Sansom, the internationally bestselling author of the novels Winter in Madrid and Dominion and the Matthew Shardlake Tudor Mystery series, earned a Ph.D. in history and was a lawyer before becoming a full-time writer.

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Reading Group Guide


Set during the reign of Henry VIII, Heartstone plunges readers into the tumultuous world of Tudor England—a world of war, poverty, court intrigue, deception, greed, murder, class strife, and fierce legal battles. Lawyer Matthew Shardlake is given a complicated case by Bess Cahill, a faithful servant of Queen Catherine Parr, to discover why her son Michael committed suicide, and to investigate Michael’s charge that a horrible wrong had been inflicted on two young wards for whom Michael was a tutor.

Shardlake and his assistant Jack Barak set out for Portsmouth, a week’s ride away, to visit the family of the newly wealthy landowner Edwin Hobbey, who had taken charge of the wards, Emma and Hugh Curteys. The case proves frustrating and mysterious for the investigative duo as they discover that Emma died of smallpox and Hugh Curteys has no complaints about his treatment. But Shardlake senses that all is not what it seems and that the family is harboring a dreadful secret, and he will not rest until he ferrets it out.

Shardlake makes matters even more complicated by probing into the strange circumstances which led, nineteen years before, to a seemingly sane woman being sent to Bedlam, London’s asylum for the insane. He has befriended the woman, Ellen Fettipace, and feels compelled to uncover what led to her incarceration and who is paying her fees. Shardlake suspects it was rape that pushed Ellen to insanity, but his investigation uncovers an even more sinister crime at the heart of Ellen’s story.

The year is 1545 and England is readying itself for an attack by a vastly superior French fleet in retaliation for King Henry’s disastrous war on France in 1544. As Shardlake pursues his investigations in Portsmouth, he finds himself aboard the great warship the Mary Rose as it comes under fire.

But Heartstone is as much about the Tudor period as it is about the cases Shardlake is trying to solve. The novel reveals many aspects of the age: the corruption that plagued the Court of Wards, where orphans were often shamelessly exploited; Henry VIII’s megalomaniacal preparations for war; the confiscation of monastic lands; and the greed, snobbery, and arrogance of the aristocracy.

Shardlake is the novel’s moral center. And while he’s not the naive idealist Richard Rich makes him out to be (Shardlake is capable of lying and cutting a deal when it serves his purpose), he is most certainly a man relentless in his pursuit of truth, fairness, and justice, regardless of the consequences. Rich argues that “Those with conscience are too obsessed with the rightness of their cause to survive, in the end” (p. 547). Shardlake is powerfully obsessed with the rightness of his cause—no one, including Shardlake himself, would argue against that view—but so far, and just barely, he manages to survive.


After a career as an attorney, C. J. Sansom now writes full time. Heartstone is his fifth Matthew Shardlake mystery.Dissolution, which P. D. James picked as one of her five favorite mysteries in The Wall Street Journal; Dark Fire, winner of the CWA Ellis Peters Historical Dagger Award; Sovereign; and Revelation, a USA Today Best Book of the Year for 2009, are all available from Penguin. Sansom is also the author of the international bestseller Winter in Madrid, a novel set in the aftermath of the Spanish Civil War. His books have been published in twenty–five countries. Sansom lives in Brighton, England.


Q. Why did you decide to make the hero of your Matthew Shardlake mysteries a hunchback? Is he based in any way on a historical figure?

No, he is entirely imaginary. When I was thinking what my Tudor detective might be like he appeared full –formed in my head. Some characters do—though not all of them!

Q. Do you plot out your novels before you begin or let the stories evolve as you’re writing? Or is there some combination of planning and spontaneity?

It’s a combination. With a detective story I think you always have to know what the end it will be when you start, even if only in outline. I always do a plot outline before I begin, then an end and develop it as I go on. Of course the outline mustn’t be a straitjacket, and it must leave room for characters and plot elements to develop, but I always have the end in view.

Q. What are the chief challenges and pleasures of mixing fact and fiction in historical novels?

The chief pleasure, if you are as interested in a period as I am in the sixteenth century, is to get into a character’s boots and try to see and hear and feel his world as he would have. Getting into the characters’ heads is much more of a challenge, because although basic human emotions remain the same over time, our world and, even more, our perspective on it, can change beyond recognition.

Q. Shardlake tells Reverend Seckford: “A State going to war must have tried all other options, must have justice on its side and have an honourable purpose in mind. None of Henry’s wars has been like that” (p. 601). Did you intend this passage to suggest parallels to any particular modern wars?

Every writer lives in his own time and reacts to events. One of the biggest events during my writing lifetime has been the Iraq war, which I completely opposed from the beginning. While I wasn’t setting out to draw parallels, inevitably my view of Henry’s war is colored by my strong views on the Iraq war, which I see as also an aggressive war without justification or honor—and based, so far as the British government is concerned, in lying to the population about its purpose. I intend no parallels about the Afghanistan war, which I see as a far more complex and difficult conflict.

Q. George Leacon is clearly suffering from what we now know to be post–traumatic stress disorder. Shardlake himself seems to suffer from it after the sinking of the Mary Rose. Was there any awareness at the time of the psychological damage war could inflict?

None at all. I don’t think that was seriously considered until the First World War, although everyone must have known the effects war could have on soldiers.

Q. Shardlake, like Leacon, has no illusions about the realities of war and strongly objects both to Coldiron’s glorification of war and Emma’s desire to participate in it. Was there much pacifist sentiment in Tudor England?

Not pacifist, but certainly opposition to an unjust war, particularly among some strands of religious opinion. On the other hand, old notions about chivalric conflict (which so far as I am concerned are nonsense) were strongly upheld by Henry VIII, as were growing notions of nationalism. Certainly there was opposition to the 1544 war as an unwinnable conflict which would cost the country dearly in men and end in failure, as it did. As I show in the book, those who opposed the demands of the war were savagely dealt with.

Q. Shardlake clearly sides with villagers struggling to hang onto their common lands. What was the eventual fate of these common lands? Why were they so important to village life?

The enclosure of agricultural land was a major political issue in Tudor times. It rumbled on for decades. To simplify: it had become more profitable for landowners to use their lands as grazing for sheep for the profitable wool trade than to rent them out to the peasantry. Village common lands—which by ancient law belong to the village community, not the landowners—were a major target and there was much litigation and legislation. All this culminated in a massive social revolt against enclosing landlords in 1549, which I hope to make the subject of a future Shardlake novel. Over the centuries the enclosure of common lands continued, and in fact sparked more conflict in the nineteenth century.

Q. How has your career as an attorney influenced your writing? Does practicing law today bear much in common with practicing law in Tudor England?

My career as an attorney has been vital. The core structure of English common law—the adversarial system, rules of evidence, types of action—goes back to early medieval times, although the content and processes of law have changed out of all recognition. But training as a lawyer gave me a head start in creating the world of Tudor law.

Q. You mention in your acknowledgments that Henry VIII ordered his soldiers to terrorize civilian populations in France and Scotland. Why did he do this?

Sixteenth–century warfare was becoming larger in scale and more brutal, but Henry’s specific orders to lay waste to the countryside and terrorize the population in France and Scotland were, I think, given simply because that was his approach: to be as brutal and savage as possible. In Scotland this strategy was opposed by Lord Hertford, the military commander, but Henry gave the orders.

Q. Why do you think no one has yet written a history of the war of 1544-46?

Because it is not as “sexy” a topic as the revolving door of wives and councilors and all the plotting at court. It is interesting that the usual plotting and maneuvering stopped dead between 1544 and 1546, only to begin again the moment the war was over. But the long–term effects of the war were huge, tying England

into years of grumbling warfare in Scotland and Europe and devastating the economy and impoverishing the population. It was a big factor in bringing about what historians have called “the mid–Tudor crisis.” Not until Elizabeth I came to the throne and got a grip on things were some of the problems left by the war dealt with.

Q. Shardlake vows that after he gets back to London he will make a life for himself “instead of living through other people’s tragedies” (p. 454). Is that a hint about what might happen in the next Matthew Shardlake mystery?

Unfortunately not. After every adventure Shardlake comes back home vowing to live a quiet life, but something always drags him back. In the next book it will be an appeal for help from a beleaguered Catherine Parr, which, given his loyalty to her, he will be unable to refuse.


  • In what ways is Matthew Shardlake an unusual hero for a mystery novel? What are his most essential qualities of character?
  • Shardlake pursues his cases with obsessive doggedness. What drives him to be so persistent? What are his deepest motivations?
  • Richard Rich tells Shardlake that “councillors are wicked men. But you, I think, like above all to feel you are in the right. Helping the poor and weak” (p. 547). In what ways does Shardlake try to help the poor and dispossessed? Does his own deformity make him more sympathetic to the misfortunes of others?
  • What motivates Hobbey to take over the wardship of Hugh and Emma Curteys?
  • Why does Michael Cahill hang himself? What does his suicide suggest about the sexual mores of Tudor England?
  • Why is Shardlake so driven to discover how Ellen Fettipace came to be in Bedlam? Why is it so important to him to protect her?
  • In what ways is the novel as a whole about the theme of appearance vs. reality?
  • Heartstone is set in sixteenth–century England, but that distant period bears some uncanny resemblances to our own. In what ways is the turmoil of the Tudor era—the tensions between rich and poor, unjust wars, religious strife, political intrigue, fear of foreigners, sexual and gender issues, etc.—similar to our own?
  • What makes the principle villains of the novel—Richard Rich, Vincent Dryrick, Sir Quintin Priddis, and Furstowe—so loathsome? What characteristics do they share?
  • Why is it so satisfying that the novel ends with Shardlake tossing out the deceitful scoundrel Coldiron and offering Josephine, the girl Coldiron has mistreated and misrepresented as his daughter, a position in his household? How does this final action underscore some of the novel’s main conflicts and themes?
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 47 )
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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 47 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted May 8, 2011

    Loved It

    I've read all of the books in the Shardlake series, and this one lived up to the others. It is fast paced and it keeps you guessing until the end. I have trouble with people who only give the book one star based on the nook price compared to the hardcover price. That has nothing to do with the story. I look forward to the next in the series!!

    6 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 23, 2014

    I Also Recommend:

    Sansom has taken several story lines and woven them together int

    Sansom has taken several story lines and woven them together into a fascinating, very good whole. I very much enjoy Sansom's, and thus his character's, voice. It has a very conversational tone which immediately drew me into the story, along with the lack of prologue. His characters are somewhat atypical in that Matthew is by no means heroic. He is an interesting, appealing character who can be stubborn, intrusive and somewhat naïve in his trust of others. Yet he is also caring and determined in his pursuit of justice. In other words, he is human and fallible. As balance, you have his assistant, Barak, how married and about to be a father. It is nice to see how both characters, individually and in relationship to one another, have grown and developed through the series.  It's a lenghty tome filled with another great story and character development (bravo!) and it does not disappoint. Sansom has retained his easy style, with its smooth, delicious crafting of words. The story (no spoilers here) is superbly wrought and moves evenly along. It is, simply, a magnificent reading experience. Reading it was a delight; it was so compelling that I could have read through the 450 pages in a single sitting. Forcing myself to take it easy and enjoy it in reasonable bits, I couldn't wait to continue, but dreaded finishing the book, so engrossing was it. Investigation of the case involves travel through southern England where Shardlake also hopes to investigate the mysterious past of Ellen Fettiplace (an inmate of the Bedlam whom we first met in `Revelation'). Shardlake's investigations lead him into danger as he seeks to make sense of what he uncovers. Neither his investigation of Hugh Curteys's wardship nor of Ellen Fettiplace's past progress smoothly and while he receives assistance from an old friend; he also crosses his old foe, Sir Richard Rich. Ultimately, Matthew Shardlake becomes caught up in the events at Portsmouth, where the fleet is massing, and ends up aboard the Mary Rose. Matthew Shardlake is a wonderful character, and through his intelligent and principled investigations we are treated to a splendid view of Tudor life, law, history and politics. While it would be possible to read and enjoy this novel on a standalone basis, it really is best to read the novels in order to fully appreciate the characters and the setting.    

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 3, 2011

    Plot Keeps Twisting

    I have read the previous 4 Matthew Shardlake books and still didn't see most of the twists coming. There is a lot of attention to detail, which sometimes seems overdone, but I think the author paints a very clear picture of what is transpiring. You can almost place yourself in the novel and smell as well as see and hear what the characters are going through. Whether or not a true historian would be ok with the story, I don't know, but it seemed reasonable to me. I would, however, strongly recommend reading the others in the series in order before reading this one as I think it helps you understand the relationship between Matthew and Guy and Jack and Leacon better.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 25, 2011


    Like another nook customer, I too refuse to pay outrageous prices for ebooks when the hardcovers are less expensive and Amazon keeps their prices low. Barnes needs to be more competitive!

    3 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 25, 2011

    I Also Recommend:


    I love this series but I feel he relied too much on some old formulas to ge the result he was looking for-- and in the end, while I enjoyed the journey, was left a little unfulfilled.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 30, 2013

    Great series!

    Educational and entertaining--wish there were more of them. The author seems to be writing about other things now--I hope there will be more Shardlake stories in the future.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 27, 2011


    This was appealing on many levels, it had a lot of what I look for in an absorbing book that I can think about long afterwards. At times the writing was a little awkward for me but overall I would recommend it. We read it for our bookclub and generlaly people really did enjoy it, and they like all different types of books.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 27, 2011


    Overall, and enjoyable read and not at all what I was expecting. He takes his time with the imagery, which can be nice but at times comes across as long-winded. I enjoyed getting to know the characters, and this is why I gave it a positive review. I felt they were nicely drawn and made me care about the novel in a way that would have seemed one-dimensional otherwise.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 25, 2011

    I Also Recommend:

    Loved it

    Next to Van Rae's novel, this was my favorite e-read since I got my nook. It is contemporary, never boring, and this author is a really great writer. The imagery he creates can send you straight into a mood you can't get out of even when you put the book down. Great read!!

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted March 26, 2015

    Loved it.

    Loved it.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 20, 2014

    Wonderful series, would love more!!!!

    Wonderful series, would love more!!!!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 8, 2012

    One for the history, mystery readers

    Once again, Sansom has captured my reading. The battle was a different slant and the mysteries were woven together with the historical novel. I loved it!

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    Posted July 17, 2011

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