The Heir (Ravenscar Series #2)

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The Deravenels: Their business empire is worth billions, their influence stretches across the globe. And Edward, the dashing and charismatic chosen son, is the king of his company at last. He has survived harrowing years of betrayal, threats from ruthless enemies, and countless lovers—his demanding wife among them. But the most dramatic event of Edward’s life is still to come…

A worthy heir is needed to keep the Deravenel dynasty alive. But for this family, tragedy and death ...

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The Heir (Ravenscar Series #2)

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Overview

The Deravenels: Their business empire is worth billions, their influence stretches across the globe. And Edward, the dashing and charismatic chosen son, is the king of his company at last. He has survived harrowing years of betrayal, threats from ruthless enemies, and countless lovers—his demanding wife among them. But the most dramatic event of Edward’s life is still to come…

A worthy heir is needed to keep the Deravenel dynasty alive. But for this family, tragedy and death remain obstacles at every turn. Now Edward must navigate a dangerous collision course between his two brothers: the loyal, beloved Richard and his middle brother, George, an alcoholic bent on ruining Edward and his good name. Or he could pursue an entirely different option—one so desperate, and scandalous, that it would leave the world of the Deravenels forever changed….

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly

Bestseller Bradford (The Ravenscar Dynasty; Voice of the Heart) presents the serviceable second chapter in her Ravenscar trilogy, a dynastic epic spanning the 20th century. In 1918, 14 years after assuming control of the family company, 33-year-old Edward Deravenel has "built it into the greatest trading company in the world," with business interests ranging from French wine to Persian oil. Edward is also blessed with the sprawling Ravenscar estate and a son he hopes will eventually take the company helm. However, Edward has enemies on all sides, most notably his "treacherous" younger brother, George, and jealous wife Elizabeth. Even Edward's trusted youngest brother, Richard, may not be all he seems. A series of scandals threatens to ruin Edward's heirs' claim to the company, though much of the action feels muted. The plot gains much needed direction and momentum after Edward is felled by a heart attack, his two young sons disappear and the company's fate falls on the shoulders of his oldest daughter, Bess. The last third carries the book and makes up for the plodding earlier sections. This isn't one of Bradford's better books, but it should tide over her fans. (Nov.)

Copyright 2007 Reed Business Information
Library Journal

This second novel in the insipid trilogy that Bradford started last year with The Ravenscar Dynastypicks up where Dynastyleft off in 1918. Edward Deravenel is now in his thirties and running his family's business empire. The premise sounds good: family saga, rivalries, lust, riches. Unfortunately, the writing is no better than what might be found in a beginning creative writing class; most of the dialog is dreadful. Not a single character is sympathetic; Harry's fixation on creating an heir almost repels the reader. It was a chore to get through this long novel, and those thinking they will get a book on par with Bradford's stronger earlier works (e.g., A Woman of Substance) will be disappointed. Recommended only for large libraries because of Bradford's name. [See Prepub Alert, LJ7/07.]
—Marianne Fitzgerald

Kirkus Reviews
Second in the Ravenscar trilogy (after The Ravenscar Dynasty, 2007) draws more tortured parallels between the uber-rich Deravenel clan and the Plantagenet and Tudor monarchs. After wresting control from the Lancaster Deravenel-Grants, Edward "Ned" Deravenel is firmly at the helm of Deravenels, the family's global trading company, and, like any effective totalitarian, he's restored a modicum of peace to the organization. On the surface, his amply staffed households, including Ravenscar, the family's ancestral Yorkshire castle, run smoothly. World War I has just ended, and Deravenels forecasts an even more profitable peacetime. But beneath the opulence is the reality: Ned's beautiful wife Elizabeth is an enervating shrew, but an alluring one-witness their ever-increasing brood, including the obligatory male "heir and spare," and level-headed elder daughter Bess, the designated alternate heir. George, Ned's younger brother, is a dissolute lout who runs up gambling debts and embarrasses the firm. Ned manages to contain these threats, until Elizabeth tars his family with vicious gossip, and George claims to be the true heir to Deravenels. Elizabeth is easily cowed, and George is exiled to the Burgundy branch of Deravenels, where, like his Plantagenet predecessor George, Duke of Clarence, he's done in by killer wine barrels. Edward succumbs to a heart attack, and youngest brother Richard becomes conservator of Deravenels until Edward's heirs reach majority. Emulating his avatar, Richard III, he exploits his regency to launch a corporate bloodbath. Edward's young sons disappear while fishing off Ravenscar's cliffs. And tramping Ravenscar's grounds, Richard runs into serious trouble. Bess,meanwhile, agrees to cede her birthright to her husband, Henry Turner (aka Tudor), scion of the supplanted Deravenel-Grants. Cut, vertiginously, from 1928 to 1970, with only cursory mention of interim cataclysmic events. Harry Turner, analog of Henry VIII, still can't get a divorce. Bradford's plodding exposition-she's no exponent of late-in, early-out scene-crafting-makes for novelistic terrain almost as rock-strewn as Ravenscar.
From the Publisher
“Rife with dastardly struggles, smoldering, illicit passion, and cowardly insidious betrayals…Fans of Bradford’s trademark brand of panoramic, multigenerational historical dramas will have plenty to sink their teeth into as the feuding Deravenels continue their rivalry.”—Booklist

“The queen of the bestseller list still rules with The Heir.”—Miami Herald

Bestseller Bradford’s dynastic epic spanning the 20th century should tide over her fans…”

Publishers Weekly

“Bradford’s characters are so real, readers clamor to know them better.”—USA Today

“A juicy family saga….”—BookPage

“Barbara Taylor Bradford triumphs once again.”—Fantastic Fiction

“This expertly crafted epic novel further explores the triumphs and tragedies of the Deravenel family. It will enthrall readers with its vivid characters and fast-paced, larger-than-life plot.”—Romantic Times BOOKreviews (4 ½ stars)

Praise for The Ravenscar Dynasty:

“Bradford’s fiction has long focused on strong heroines who succeed against great odds. Her latest novel, The Ravenscar Dynasty...is the first of a planned trilogy of novels, all destined for best-sellerdom.”        —Seattle Post-Intelligencer

 

“Bradford depicts several branches of a large family warring over a successful company...Those sorry to see the former dynasty drama conclude will be happy to have a new saga to sink their teeth into.”—Booklist

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780312354626
  • Publisher: St. Martin's Press
  • Publication date: 10/30/2007
  • Series: Ravenscar Series , #2
  • Pages: 480
  • Product dimensions: 6.40 (w) x 9.30 (h) x 1.60 (d)

Meet the Author

Barbara Taylor Bradford is the author of 25 bestselling novels, including Playing the Game, Breaking the Rules, and The Ravenscar Dynasty. She was born in Leeds, England, and from an early age, she was a voracious reader: at age 12, she had already read all of Dickens and the Brontë sisters. By the age of twenty, she was an editor and columnist on Fleet Street. She published her first novel, A Woman of Substance, in 1979, and it has become an enduring bestseller.

 

Barbara Taylor Bradford’s books are published in over 90 countries in 40 languages, with sales figures in excess of 82 million. Ten of her novels have been adapted into television mini-series starring actors including Sir Anthony Hopkins, Liam Neeson, Deborah Kerr and Elizabeth Hurley. She has been inducted into the Writers Hall of Fame of America, and in June of 2007, Barbara was awarded an OBE (Order of the British Empire) by Queen Elizabeth II for her contributions to Literature.

 

She lives in New York City with her husband, television producer Robert Bradford, to whom all her novels are dedicated, and their Bichon Frise dogs, who sit under her desk while she writes.

Biography

Barbara Taylor Bradford was born and raised in Yorkshire, England. A voracious reader since childhood, she took her first job at the age of 15 with the Yorkshire Evening Post and by the age of 18 was the newspaper's women's page editor. Two years later, she headed for London and became a reporter for the London Evening News, Today Magazine, and other publications.

After meeting her husband-to-be, Robert Bradford, in 1961, she relocated to the United States. Continuing in journalism, Barbara created the syndicated column "Designing Woman," which ran nationwide for 12 years. Children's books and 8 works on decorating followed.

In 1979, Bradford published her first novel, A Woman of Substance, introducing the Emma Harte saga and beginning an almost uninterrupted string of bestsellers. Her work has been published in more than 90 countries in 40 languages, and total sales of her books now surpass 75 million.

Barbara now lives and writes in New York City with her husband, Robert. In addition to her work as a writer, she is active in a number of major charitable organizations, including the Police Athletic League, Girls Inc., City-Meals-on-Wheels, and the Susan G. Koman Breast Cancer Foundation.

Good To Know

Queen Elizabeth bestowed the Order of the British Empire on Barbara in October, 2007. The news was announced on the author's website with the following headline: "BTB Gets Her OBE from QEII."

Some interesting outtakes from our interview with Bradford:

"All 20 of my original manuscripts are stored by the prestigious Brotherton Library at Leeds University in England, next to the works of the Brontë sisters."

"My first job was working as a typist for the Yorkshire Evening Post at the age of 15."

"When I'm not writing, (which isn't often) I love to read. Biographies are my favorite genre, though I do like to read fiction to see what others are putting out on the market. Authors whose books I always make time for are Patricia Cornwell, Mary Higgins Clark, and Bernard Cornwell."

"I love to travel whenever possible. Paris is my favorite city to visit, though some of my favorite holidays are spent back in England."

"My husband, Bob, has a vote for the Academy Awards, so I get to see a lot of movie screenings."

"I'm involved in a number of charity organizations on both sides of the Atlantic. From the Police Athletic League and the Literary Guild in America to PACT (Parents and Children Together Again) in the U.K., I devote a fair amount of time to these causes. And as an advocate for world literacy, I am a member of the Madison Council to the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C."

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    1. Hometown:
      New York, New York
    1. Education:
      Christ Church Elementary School and Northcote Private School for Girls in Yorkshire, England
    2. Website:

Customer Reviews

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( 21 )
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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 21 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted October 4, 2009

    The Heir

    It is amazing how Barbara Taylor Bradford creates a story! At first it was a little difficult keeping the characters straight and following the family lines, but once you get absorbed in the story, it becomes clear. The story itself has everything - romance, family jealousies, tragedy, and a taste of business "politics." I was a little disappointed in the ending and how we found out the final "heir".

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 26, 2009

    The Heir

    As the second part of a trilogy, this volume was entertaining but not as full-bodied and well plotted as the first. Short shift was made of several of the people and plot lines that made one feel slightly cheated. Overall, it is an OK read.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 1, 2009

    Typical book of a wealthy family - has intrigue, sex, affairs, greed the usual.

    I found the book a little slow in the begining, but I did not read the first book. About half way into the book I really started to enjoy reading it but then the main character died and I lost a little interest.
    I know have the first book and will read it before summer's end.

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  • Posted May 14, 2009

    Big Disappointment

    Not being British, I did not realize that the Ravenscar Dynasty was nothing but a fictionalized version of the War of the Roses. Even the first names of the characters remained the same in most cases. It was not until I got to the end of The Heir and saw the transparent fictional account of Henry VIII, his wives and daughter, Elizabeth, that I went back and did some research.

    Not being a quitter (or perhaps I'm a glutton for punishment), I am now reading Being Elizabeth, the final book in the trilogy. Although I have only just started it, it is easy to see that the history lesson continues. It is again a thinly veiled biography of Elizabeth I.

    I am deeply disappointed in Barbara Taylor Bradford, who created such wonderful characters in the Emma Harte series. Or, perhaps we should study history further to see if those characters were not really her creation either.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 9, 2009

    Not a WOW!

    Although I enjoy reading Ms. Bradford's books, I felt like I had read this before. I kept wondering if they just changed the cover. I usually find her books to be good for my summer reading list and I picked this one up off of the discount table and I am glad I did not pay full price for this one. There was not any WOW to it for me.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 23, 2007

    past her prime in writing

    I was a great fan of the Emma Harte saga until the final book (Just Rewards) That book was so shallow it was amazing. The Heir is the first of this saga I have read and it started out wonderfully - not up to the par of the Harte books but good. Then we reached the end chapters and my god how gross. To tell you the truth if she was aiming for comedy it was a comedic tour de force. If not she should stop writing until she gets fresh material. To make it parallel the life of Henry the VII is just too funny. Puleze after the Harte books we expect better of you.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 3, 2008

    Disappointment

    I have read all of Barbara Taylor Bradford's books and have enjoyed all of them. This book left me very disappointed though. I thoroughly enjoyed the first part of the book but then at the end we were suddenly in 1970 with characters we did not know. I thought that was a very disappointing way to end this book. Alot of questions were not answered and we were left wondering just what happened.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 31, 2007

    Too many unanswered questions

    I listened to The Heir, not realizing that it was a second installment in a series. As a stand-alone story, there were too many unanswered storylines - what happened to the two sons who disappeared, what about a number of suspicious deaths, what ever happened to Edward's lover, Ann, etc. The story jumps from the 1920s to the 1970s--for me, there are just too many open issues.

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  • Posted February 2, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    OUTSTANDING VOICE PERFORMANCE

    After his splendid performance of the audio edition of The Ravenscar Dynasty who else to give voice to the second in Bradford's trilogy than British actor and playwright John Lee? His delivery is again impeccable as he successfully brings to life a large cast of characters. His voice is deep with a slight British accent - all the better to read these roles with. Listeners who have felt withdrawal symptoms without a Bradford saga to lose themselves in have shown they're delighted with the trials and tribulations, maladies and machinations of the Deravenel family. Bradford is deft at plotting stories of multi generational families and The Heir is not an exception as the now 33-year-old Edward Deravenel struggles to hold his company together in the midst of an influenza epidemic, and the plotting of brother George. As if this were not enough, he finds no solace or comfort in the arms of his wife Elizabeth. While Bradford's storyline is unsurprising, it's pure magic for many. - Gail Cooke

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  • Posted December 9, 2008

    more from this reviewer

    fans will enjoy Barbara Taylor Bradford¿s latest epic

    In 1918 England Edward Deravenel successfully runs the family business empire with the help of competent loyal assistants. With the pandemic influenza, however Ned worries about the health of his heir, five years old ¿Young¿ Edward, and his spare two years old Richard but also loves his other offspring including out of wedlock Grace Rose. Although he loves his wife Elizabeth, he has issues with her hurtful speech and feels more comfortable with his mistress Jane Shaw. His youngest brother Richard is very loyal while their odious middle brother George is ambitious and jealous. Ned accepts some of George¿s antics because his mother has asked him too.--------------------------- Ned sends George to negotiate with Ian MacDougall over buying the Scottish distillery at the same time that dedicated assistant Will asks Amos to investigate George as rumors of womanizing, drug abuse and gambling debts abound. Will and manager Alfredo tell Ned what Amos learns. Ned worries about dying so he begins to take care of those he cherishes. George¿s behavior with Ian makes it critical he fixes who inherits the business as the Scotsman complained about his wastrel brother. Ned pays off George¿s debts and tells him he owes him the money. George is angry and scared.---------------- The above two paragraphs highlights Part One of a four part family saga similar to the author¿s Harte tales. Segments two and three take a deep look at what happens to the extended family. The last part leaps to the 1970s with some musing on the in between decades. All four segments are well written with strong characters dealing with family conflict and there is a clever interesting use of names that imply historical persona. Although the last segment feels like padding and wives die off making it easier for the lead protagonists to fix problems while two key mysteries are left unresolved, fans will enjoy Barbara Taylor Bradford¿s latest epic.---------------- Harriet Klausner

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    Posted April 14, 2009

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    Posted October 18, 2009

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