The Music of the Spheres

( 13 )


In eighteenth-century London, a killer walks the teeming streets. His victims are always young prostitutes with red hair. Before they die, they hear whispers that speak of stars. Of a woman named Selene. Then they feel the cord around their necks...

While the Revolution rages across the Channel, Jonathan Absey, working for England's Home Office, tracks down foreign spies in the war against France. But he is obsessed with the recent killings of prostitutes, all of whom resemble ...

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In eighteenth-century London, a killer walks the teeming streets. His victims are always young prostitutes with red hair. Before they die, they hear whispers that speak of stars. Of a woman named Selene. Then they feel the cord around their necks...

While the Revolution rages across the Channel, Jonathan Absey, working for England's Home Office, tracks down foreign spies in the war against France. But he is obsessed with the recent killings of prostitutes, all of whom resemble his lost daughter, who met her end in the shadowy alleys of London.

The redemption he craves won't be found in the politics of war. The answers he seeks won't be on the city streets. Danger and intrigue will compel him to look elsewhere, for it is where he least expects it that a secret is hiding...

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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
The Barnes & Noble Review
The best historical mysteries -- books like Rennie Airth's River of Darkness and Iain Pears's An Instance of the Fingerpost -- successfully combine suspenseful, imaginative storytelling with a precise, detailed evocation of a distant time and place. A notable addition to this select group is Elizabeth Redfern's The Music of the Spheres, an elegant, intelligent thriller that encompasses several disparate elements: war, politics, serial murder, sexual perversion, and the early history of astronomy.

The bulk of Redfern's novel takes place in London in the summer of 1795. England, at this time, is at war with Republican France, a nation still divided by the endless, ongoing Revolution. Thousands of French citizens -- exiled Royalists -- have found their way to London. The British authorities fear that this group may include Republican spies preparing the way for a French invasion, and the exiles are under constant scrutiny by the Home Office. At the center of this story is one particular Home Office agent -- Jonathan Absey -- whose personal and professional lives have become hopelessly intertwined.

Absey is obsessed with the murder of his teenage daughter, who was strangled to death a year before by an unidentified assailant. As the novel opens, a series of similar murders has come to light, and Absey embarks on a private, unauthorized investigation. That investigation unearths a convoluted espionage plot with far-reaching implications. It also puts him in contact with a perverse, aristocratic family of exiled French astronomers who are searching for an undiscovered planet rumored to lie hidden between Jupiter and Mars. When Absey forces his half-brother Alexander -- an amateur astronomer with forbidden sexual proclivities -- to infiltrate the group, he sets in motion a chain of events which will have tragic, unforeseeable consequences.

Redfern writes with clarity and wit, and brings a remote era -- with its nascent scientific theories and largely forgotten political and military controversies -- to palpable life. The Music of the Spheres offers tragedy, melodrama, startling revelations, historical accuracy, and a colorful portrait of late 18th-century London that compels and convinces from start to finish. Redfern is obviously a writer to watch, and she's given us one of the most accomplished, idiosyncratic debut novels of the year. This one is something special. Don't let it pass you by. (Bill Sheehan)

Bill Sheehan reviews horror, suspense, and science fiction for Cemetery Dance, The New York Review of Science Fiction, and other publications. His book-length critical study of the fiction of Peter Straub, At the Foot of the Story Tree, has been published by Subterranean Press (

Library Journal
Redfern's first novel is a complex story of plot and counterplot surrounding the murders of red-haired young prostitutes, the French Revolution and all its political machinations, and the search for the missing planet that astronomers conjecture must lie between Mars and Jupiter. Jonathan Absey works for the Home Office in London, reading correspondence in search of spies. When his estranged daughter is found strangled, he sets out to find her killer. His half-brother, Alexander, who is an astronomer and mathematician of some reputation, is searching for the missing planet. The brothers' paths begin to intertwine when a group of ex-patriot French astronomers are suspected of sending information to the Revolutionary Party in France, along with their star lists and mathematical calculations. Alexander infiltrates the group on Jonathan's instructions and discovers evil, obsession, depravity, and death. Read with an exceptional number of well-done voices and accents by Tim Curry, this is recommended. Joanna M. Burkhardt, Coll. of Continuing Education Lib., Univ. of Rhode Island, Providence Copyright 2001 Cahners Business Information.
Kirkus Reviews
A growing sense of intellectual excitement pervades this richly imagined and densely plotted debut, a worthy companion to such successful literary historical fiction as Iain Pears's An Instance of the Fingerpost and Matthew G. Kneale's English Passengers. It's set in London in 1795, a time when England fears invasion by the armies of France's newly empowered Republican government. Accordingly, Home Office clerk Jonathan Absey is assigned the task of seeking out French spies who may be smuggling vital military information back across the Channel. But that duty is interrupted by Absey's obsessive quest for the uncaught killer of his 18-year-old daughter—whose fate is echoed in a series of recent murders of young street prostitutes. Absey forcibly enlists the aid of his guilt-ridden half-brother Alexander Wilmot, a homosexual choirmaster and amateur astronomer, when incriminating evidence points to the "Company of Titius," a group of exiled French Royalists, themselves astronomers, and rumored to be investigating the possibility of a missing planet hidden somewhere in our solar system. Redfern uses this promising metaphor skillfully, introducing one vivid, suspicious character after another: emotionally deranged (and quite possibly psychotic) Guy de Montpellier and his dangerously beautiful sister Auguste; Pierre Raultier, the physician who betrays his own ideals to serve the Montpelliers; Auguste's "silent satyr" and lover, mysteriously mute William Carline; secretive "spectacle-maker" Perceval Oates; young whore Rose Brennan, who may know more than she's telling—and numerous other members of the un-landed aristocracy, the rival nations' governments, and the Company ofTitius. The story changes directions deftly when Absey comes to suspect that coded messages are being sent to France under the cover of an elaborate "table of planetary distances," and a sequence of melodramatic climactic intrigues is set in motion. Only Redfern's tendency to overexplain (perhaps understandable: the novel is loaded with specific information) and her rather heavy hand with expository detail interrupt the narrative's breathless pace and delicious complexity. Kick off your shoes, lean back in your favorite chair—and make sure your thinking cap stays securely in place. The Music of the Spheres demands an attentive ear, even as its multiple harmonies enchant and satisfy the senses.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780425236987
  • Publisher: Penguin Group (USA) Incorporated
  • Publication date: 12/7/2010
  • Pages: 432
  • Sales rank: 1,016,577
  • Product dimensions: 6.00 (w) x 8.90 (h) x 1.10 (d)

Meet the Author

Elizabeth Redfern was born on October 29, 1950 in Cheshire, England and attended the University of Nottingham, where she earned a BA in English. She then earned a post graduate degree as a Chartered Librarian at Ealing College and a post-graduate certificate in teaching at the University of Derby.

Redfern trained and worked as a chartered librarian, first in London and then in Nottingham. She moved to Derbyshire with her husband, a solicitor. And after her daughter was born, Redfern re-trained as a teacher and began work as an adult education lecturer – main subject, English – with the Derbyshire County Council.

Since then, she’s been involved in various projects in nearby towns, including working with the unemployed and skills training in the workplace. She lives with her husband and her daughter, who attends a local school, in a village in the Derbyshire Peak District. In her spare time Redfern plays the violin with a local orchestra, the Chesterfield Symphony Orchestra. The Music of the Spheres is her first novel.

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Read an Excerpt

The Music of the Spheres, Chapter I

Algol is the name of the winking demon star, Medusa of the skies; fair but deadly to look on, even for one who is already dying.
Ah, the bright stars of the night. Almost they obliterate the clear white pain. A thousand stars shining in the ether; but no dazzling newcomer. And so little time left, so little time...
Yet still two-faced Medusa laughs from behind the clouds, demanding homage. Homage, Medusa, or a sword, a blade sharper than death itself.
The wind stirs. Night clouds obscure the universe. A lower music now, a different kind of death.
No stars tonight, my love.
No Selene.

IT WAS PAST ELEVEN OF THE CLOCK ON A RAIN-WASHED JUNE evening when Auguste de Montpellier rose from her bed and realized that her brother, Guy, had gone from the house. Because he was not always responsible for his actions, and because he was, like her, a stranger in an alien land, she felt the beginnings of fear: a familiar fear that touched her skin with cold fingers.

"Guy," she called. "Guy."

High in their attic bedrooms, the servants slept on. Only her own voice whispered back to her mockingly from the distant passageways and sparsely furnished rooms of this big house, which stood so still, so quiet amidst the fields and woods far to the west of the slumbering city.

"Guy. Oh, Guy." Auguste ran up and down the wide staircases that twisted through the rambling mansion; though once she stopped, with a different kind of cry, because she thought she saw someone, a ghost, gazing back at her from the shadows of a forgotten room. But she realized quickly that the ghost was herself, captured by a looking-glass on the wall, her face small and pale beneath her close-cropped red hair. She stared, distracted, and saw how her silk robe was slipping from her shoulders. Pulling it more tightly across her breasts, she shivered and hurried on.

"Guy-where are you?" The servants, wakened at last by her footsteps and her cries, were starting now to stumble one by one from their attic beds, candlesticks in hands. Catching her fear like a contagion, they ran, too, hither and thither, their nightgowns fluttering, knowing that the master was not well and that at such times he needed help, like a child. But Auguste had left them far behind; for now she was up on the roof of the house, where a wide balcony lay open to the cool summer night. Here, when the skies were clear, the heavens spread out to infinity, and the stars wheeled overhead. Here, night-long, Guy would search with his telescope for the lost star he called Selene. But not tonight. Tonight the stars were obscured by rain clouds, and the precious telescopes had been dismantled and laid carefully to rest below, where the night air would not harm them.

Auguste laid her hands on the stone parapet and looked down at the old trees in the rambling garden, imagining she heard them whispering in the stirring of the breeze. When her eyes had adjusted to the darkness, she lifted her shorn head and gazed westward toward Kensington village, to the deserted palace that was shrouded in wooded parkland; then north, to the lonely fields stretching up to hilly Hampstead. And finally she looked to the east, following the winding desolation of the rough turnpike road, nighttime haunt of thieves and robbers, as it led through somber heath and furzy woodland to the Knightsbridge turnpike and thence to far-off London.

No stars tonight.

She ran back down into the house, her satin shoes pattering as she went, her silk wrap billowing behind her. She hurried to her dressing room and looked for the little lacquered box that she kept in her writing desk. She opened it and saw that her gold had gone.

She closed it and put it away, staring into nothingness.

There were footsteps in the passageway outside. She turned and saw her maid Emilie, fluttering distractedly, murmuring fragments of prayers under her breath.

"Madame," Emilie was saying, "madame, we cannot find him, and the carriage is gone."

Auguste bowed her head, in acknowledgment and despair. "Is the doctor still here?"

"No, madame. He set off for the city some time ago. He will have reached his lodgings by now..."

And then someone else was with them, standing silently in the doorway: William Carline, the Englishman, dressed, ready to go out in a long riding coat of olive green, with his hat clasped between his hands. His dark blue eyes burned with unspoken questions.

"Guy has gone to the city," whispered Auguste. "Please find him."

Carline's beautiful face expressed no emotion. For a moment he stood so still that the candlelight burnished his long fair hair as if it were spun gold. Then he bowed his head and turned to go.

Auguste waited with her hands clasped to her breast for the sound of his footsteps on the stairs. She gazed out the window into the night, until the muffled beat of his horse's hooves on the driveway had faded at last.

After that there was silence again.

ONE BY ONE THE candles in the big house were extinguished. Outside the trees whispered anew, their branches stirred by a soft breeze that bore with it a promise of more rain.

Once more Guy de Montpellier had gone to London to look for Selene, his lady of songs, and flowers, and stars. And each night he went, a woman died.

—From The Music of the Spheres by Elizabeth Redfern. (c) July 2001, Putnam Pub. Group, a division of Penguin Putnam, Inc. Used by permission.

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Interviews & Essays

Author Essay

The idea for The Music of the Spheres first formed in my mind when the Hale-Bopp comet appeared in the sky. I'd always been fascinated by stars since I was a small girl, when my father took me for walks observing the night sky.

Because I wanted to discover more about the scientists who had studied the stars in the past I read a history -- The Cambridge History of Astronomy. My interest grew rapidly when I read about the widespread belief amongst astronomers in the late 18th century that there must be an as-yet-undetected planet between Mars and Jupiter. A belief that was reinforced by an amazing numerical pattern into which the orbits of all the known planets including the then recently discovered Uranus fitted perfectly. I read further books and learned that these astronomers (who formed a group known as 'The Celestial Police' with members throughout Europe) were free to correspond with each other on this topic in the major European capitals -- even though England, Austria, Prussia, Spain and Holland were at this time locked in a desperate war with revolutionary France.

I've always been interested in this time period and was aware that in England there was a very real fear of foreign spies betraying military secrets. So I had the idea that a group of French astronomers claiming exile in London are sending vital intelligence to Paris disguised as lists of stars.

I began my research for the story four years ago. Besides studying astronomy and history of the period, I also obtained and read many books and journals on various topics including 18th century medicine, 18th century mathematics, the British government's secret intelligence work, the British navy and naval dockyards. And last, but not least, the history of the science of encryption. The Times for the year 1795 has also been a primary source of information. (Elizabeth Redfern)

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 13 )
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Sort by: Showing all of 17 Customer Reviews
  • Posted March 26, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    Music to the mind

    A delightful dive into history, while exploring several different plots. The characters in the book really come alive and you can see them moving through historical England throughout the story. While the killer was almost predictable, there were enough twists and sidetracks to make the adventure enjoyable. It slow to get going but once it does, it is hard to put down. I like how the author dealt with soical issues of this era, and was able to tie them into the personalities and twists so effortlessly. The few chapters in France, could have been left out or introduced in a less time consuming manner. I am not into reading about battles, so highlights in the paper someone in England was reading would have been sufficient to the plot for me. I would have rather had a few more chapters on the dirty, over populated London streets or more on the neighborhood where the Montpilliers lived. The depth and introduction to astronomy almost makes me want to buy a telescope (however I would still prefer more books to read). The author really captures the intesity and detail needed in order to be a good astronomer. Overall a very enjoyable story, I would recommend to anyone interested in period themed books.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 21, 2005

    Some girl who's 14... ^_^

    I borrowed it from a friend.... and I liked the book! It's kind of weird but really interesting...

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 14, 2005

    Quite Enjoyable.

    I enjoyed this book tremendously. The characters are vivid and well-written, and the plot moves wonderfully, giving away subtle hints without ruining the entire plot.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 1, 2004

    Recommended for patient thinkers only....

    Good book and I'm glad I finished it despite some of the poor reviews mentioned above. I will warn some that the writing at times is tedious and detailed. Also the time period (post French Revolution) can be confusing. I'm a history teacher and found myself having to look up terms or events. Overall, I enjoyed the book and found myself caring about the characters.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 10, 2003

    Too tedious!

    This book has so much detail that I found it tedious and wished I had a program of characters or 'Cliff Notes' to keep track of the characters and plot. And I still haven't figured out what the title of the book has to do with the contents. I would not recommend this book to anyone unless that person LOVED detail and/or that time period.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 25, 2003

    Better than "The Alienist"

    I stumbbled across this book in the supermarket looking for a lazy read en route to a vacation. Instead I found an intriguing tale blending elements of Caleb Carr's "Alienist" with the historical prowess of Crichton's "Great Train Robbery". Where Carr's attempts at character development were benevolent at best and subpar in subsequent novels, Redfern masterfully intertwines a multitude of characters that individually come to life and make the reader feel they are experiencing the events of that historical period. And where many novels fall short by revealing far too little about the killer/anatagonist until to very end in order to mask their identity, Redfern immediately dives into the warped and queer mindsets of several of the characters leaving the reader to ponder the ultimate villain. I believe I have found a new author to read.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 28, 2002

    Can't even compare to "The Alienist"!

    The front of the book hypes it as similar to Caleb Carr's fantastic novel. I don't know why I believed this as numerous books claim this, but it never holds true. This novel is S-L-O-W with way too many plots going on. There is absolutely no sense of suspense. Frankly, I don't know if I can even bring myself to finish it.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 31, 2002

    Great book until the ending

    The Music of the Spheres is very difficult to put down. There are some great characters and situations, and the plotting is precise and unpredictable. But - yikes!!- what an ending. Ms. Redfern throws it all away in a climax that makes no sense. It does not serve the characters or story well, and does not provide proper motivation for the actions of the characters... (particularly the killer). I was absolutely disappointed by how this otherwise fantastic novel ended.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 9, 2002

    London in the 1790's

    THE MUSIC OF THE SPHERES AUTHOR: Elizabeth Redfern PUBLISHER: Simon & Schuster REVIEWED BY: Barbara Rhoades BOOK REVIEW: Are you a fan of ¿Jack the Riper¿ tales? If so, The Music of the Spheres will keep your interesting going on this topic. London in the 1790¿s, war between England and France, and the strangulation deaths of redheaded prostitutes combine to bring a tale to make you wonder just who is a friend and who is an enemy. The story was a slow starter but does get moving after a chapter or two. Just to have another topic to wonder about, the author added astronomy to the story. Telescopes, lost planets, and celestial bodies are intermixed in the story line. A father, Jonathan Absey, works in the Home Office and has lost his daughter to ¿Jack¿, although the author doesn¿t specifically refer to the strangler as ¿Jack the Riper¿. He is determined to discover who killed his daughter and have the killer brought to justice. After many twists and turns, the killer is found but the story has a surprising ending. Pick up a copy to discover the answers.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted December 9, 2008

    more from this reviewer

    exciting Regency tale

    By 1795 the impact of the French Revolution is being felt in all ways of life across the Channel, but especially among the Ton. England and France are at war, so the Home Office suspects the numerous exiles of conducting espionage in support of either Napoleon or a restoration. <P>Home Office Agent John Absey earns a living searching for spies, but has little interest in his work except for applying his skills and experience on a personal matter. John is obsessed with uncovering the killer of his runaway teenage daughter. He soon discovers two similar murders. Evidence points towards the Company of Titius astronomers who claim they seek the missing orb between Mars and Jupiter. John forces his half-brother to help gain him entrance to the group. John soon begins to find a planet load of suspects, who might be using celestial numbers to transmit coded messages to France and who could also be hiding a serial killer among them. <P> THE MUSIC OF SPHERES is an exciting Regency tale that contains a strong who-one-it and an even more powerful espionage subplot that deftly merge into a fantastic historic fiction. The story line provides layers of insight into the era, especially the rising interest in astronomy and the relationship between the English aristocracy and the French émigrés. John is an engaging character filled with guilt over his daughter, but uses guilt as a weapon to gain what he wants. Though at times the reader will feel they are drowning in the depths, Elizabeth Redfern has written a terrific tale that will delight cross genres fans. <P>Harriet Klausner

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 11, 2001


    Remembered for his readings of numerous audio books, including the Dune books and Morgan's Run, talented stage and screen actor Tim Curry seems to be ubiquitous as he makes simultaneous appearances in various venues. His energy level appears to be as high as is his unique ability to give voice to the sinister and enhance suspense. Such is the case in his rendering of Elizabeth Redfern's enthralling and atmospheric debut novel which takes place in 1795 London. There's espionage and evil walking the shadowy streets of that city as England is at war with France. Jonathan Absey of the Home Office is charged with tracking down spies. He attempts to soldier on but he is also consumed by the still unsolved murder of his 15-year-old daughter. There have been a number of killings - all young red haired ladies of the night. As Absey seeks a murderer he comes upon a strange band of astronomers, the Company of Titius. This group is looking for a star. Is their search intertwined with Absey's investigation? Elizabeth Redfern shows great promise as a writer, smoothly blending history and a breakneck thriller plot. Tim Curry excels in his reading.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 30, 2001


    London 1795, and death walks the dark streets. England is at war with France, and espionage is running rampant. It is up to Jonathan Abbey to catch spies, but this will prove to be a difficult task, as his mind is elsewhere. Jonathan is haunted by the unsolved murder of his fifteen year-old daughter, and desperate for answers about the crime. While trying to maintain the completion of his real job catching spies, and finding his daughter¿s killer, Jonathan will discover the identity of a secret society that believes there is another planet in our solar system, and not only are they convinced, but they will do anything to possess it. As Jonathan¿s investigation deepens, he finds himself discovering things he never imagined - not only about spies and murderers - but about the dark secrets people keep hidden, and how far they will go to protect them. `Music Of The Spheres¿ is an original thriller, that takes elements of the serial killer novel, and the historical novel, throws in a bit of espionage and intrigue, and a dash of astrological worship, mixed together with shady characters, and dark secrets to be a very readable novel, that is as refreshing to the genre, as it is exciting. Readers looking for something different, as well as fans of historical fiction will enjoy this book. Elizabeth Redfern has crafted a new type of thriller, one that crosses many genres, and appeals to fans of many different types of fiction, and she does this successfully. Well written, and un-put-downable, `Music Of The Spheres¿ should be a much talked about book, and have readers anxiously awaiting a follow up, from Ms. Redfern, an author to watch. Nick Gonnella

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    Posted November 8, 2011

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