A Thing of Beauty: The Sir Henry March Mysteries

A Thing of Beauty: The Sir Henry March Mysteries

by Bianca M. Schwarz

Paperback

$15.36 $16.99 Save 10% Current price is $15.36, Original price is $16.99. You Save 10%.

Temporarily Out of Stock Online

Eligible for FREE SHIPPING

Overview

A Thing of Beauty: The Sir Henry March Mysteries by Bianca M. Schwarz

November 1819
To the ordinary observer, the wealthy Sir Henry March, cousin of a duke, seems a typical London gentleman. But to the Crown, Henry is a powerful asset, secret defender of the country. When he sees an injured girl stumbling down the side of the road, he must stop.

The stepdaughter of an abusive innkeeper, Eliza Broad is from another class entirely. But the moment Henry lays eyes on the spirited and beautiful girl, he feels a connection. To protect her, he takes her into his home.

In Henry, Eliza finds a rescuer, handsome and kind beyond her wildest dreams. But danger is at their heels. On Eliza's trail is one of London's vilest and most notorious pimps, a man whose connections tie him to a dark world of sadism and treachery.

In this dark, historical thriller, can Eliza and Henry fight to protect England, their hearts, and their lives?

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781940811345
Publisher: Penner Publishing
Publication date: 10/11/2015
Pages: 444
Product dimensions: 5.50(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.99(d)

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

See All Customer Reviews

A Thing of Beauty: The Sir Henry March Mysteries 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
DixonCain More than 1 year ago
I love historical fiction set in the UK. Add in mystery and romance - even better. So I had high expectations when I began this novel. It did not disappoint. The heroine, Eliza, is beautiful, smart, strong, and by all accounts, should be damaged beyond belief. But it was the hero, Sir Henry, who stole the show for me. He is a proper hero: physically attractive, brave, insanely rich, but most of all, kind and good. He doesn't give a second thought to do for others, especially Eliza in her broken state. As the mystery unravels, we are introduced to the author's vivid descriptions. At the retelling of a particularly horrendous act, we are dumped into the scene - the last place we want to be. The graphic nature with how Daisie tells her story had me both angry and uncomfortable, however, it is not gratuitous. When we are finally confronted with the actual environment from Daisie's story, even knowing the space was unoccupied, I stilled skimmed through. I would have liked to have seen more of Sir Henry's relationship with his daughter, Emily, earlier rather than only hearing about it. I believe the stakes would have felt higher for me. Maybe more actual involvement of Emily to the plot as well. But those are small complaints that are easily overlooked because of the overall enjoyment of reading this book. I highly recommend to any reader.