The thrilling climax to the trilogy that began with The Innocent and The Exiled brings Posie Graeme-Evans’s bittersweet story of two lovers divided by the throne of England to its dramatic conclusion.
As England tears itself apart in the War of the Roses, Anne de Bohun lives far from the intrigues of cities and courts. Once King Edward IV’s mistress, Anne has found safet
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Have you ever met someone who you think is pretty fine during that crucial first meeting? But then, you know, there’s other stuff to do in life so you don’t really get back to them right away? You don’t forget them entirely, but there’s that hazy aura around them of good feelings? Yet, when you reconnect you wonder just What. The. Fuck. you thought was so good in the first place?
The first book of this trilogy, The Innocent, was a real fun read. The heroine was Mary Sueish to the extrem
it was ok
I really enjoyed the first two books of this trilogy, but The Uncrowned Queen was just…boring. And repetitive. And boring. And repetitive.
Honestly, I’m not sure what happened. The Innocent & The Exiled were both laced with a fair bit of historical background, but adhering to FACTS(tm) wasn’t the ultimate focus of those plots — only fitting, given that there wasn’t much wiggle room without tossing history to the wind. But hey, it’s a fictional trilogy. Bending history is allowed.
Called ‘The Beloved’ in the UK, this is the last in the trilogy about Anne de Bohun, a fictional character who is the mistress of King Edward IV. The series takes place during the War of the Roses when the crown of England was much-contested.
It was an interesting time period–not one I knew much about–and the book was well-researched, but I never generated that much sympathy for the characters. I kept thinking, ‘Anne, just get on with your life!’
I wasn’t too sure about the series when I read t