The Uncrowned Queen (War of the Roses, #3) by Posie Graeme-Evans Download (read online) free eBook .pdf.epub.kindle

The Uncrowned Queen (War of the Roses, #3)

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


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 safety with their son in Brugge. But now Edward himself is a hunted fugitive, and Anne’s real father, King Henry VI, rules again from Westminster. Summoned by an enigmatic message from her lover, Anne is drawn once more to the passion, the excitement, and the deadly danger that Edward brings into her life. But now, the girl who was once a penniless servant has a child to protect and an inheritance to defend. Can she let her love for Edward threaten everything she has? Or will she need his help to protect her from the powerful enemy who means to destroy her?

Boasting an extraordinary heroine and intense, intersecting plots, The Uncrowned Queen is a dazzling and satisfying finale to Anne de Bohun’s incredible story.


…more


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    Karla

    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?

    Um…yeah.

    The first book of this trilogy, The Innocent, was a real fun read. The heroine was Mary Sueish to the extrem

    Um…yeah.

    The first book of this trilogy, The Innocent, was a real fun read. The heroine was Mary Sueish to the extreme – royal birth, hocus pocus powers, supah-bootiful and lust-inducing in every male around her – but she didn’t really bug me because the story had a great trashy element and there were a lot of characters and situations to get acquainted with.

    Book 2, The Exiled, was a bit of a disappointment. Mary Sue Anne didn’t really do much besides be a brilliant businesswoman in Brussels and dodge long-distance death attempts by Elizabeth Woodville. A Dane showed up as potential love interest, but nothing really went anywhere. For a Timeless Love For All Time, I didn’t really give two craps about Anne and Edward ever meeting up again.

    I picked up Book 3 after a very long break from the previous book, and from very early on my mood rarely varied:

    Even now, with barely an hour passed since finishing it, I couldn’t give you a plot. There wasn’t much of anything. Historical events were followed, though. Boring ones.

    The author writes descriptively, but making it actually interesting was elusive. The plot was mainly a series of perils for Anne to avoid or extricate herself from, usually requiring some form of rescue by her band of peeps. The danger and action and close calls weren’t really all that suspenseful, and I got annoyed more than anything else.

    Edward should have been more interesting. After all, he’s got his Twu Wuv and a queen who is popping out the progeny left and right, a gorgeous chick that he willfully fucked up his reign to possess because he’s a spoiled little manwhore. There should have been a bit of conflict there, but since Elizabeth was portrayed more or less as a jealous harpy, the reader apparently wasn’t supposed to sympathize with the desperate woman, and instead wait with bated breath for every time Anne and Edward shared the same oxygen – which they did with fatuous regularity.

    The one part I did like was the one thing that a ruthless editor would have cut out entirely: Louis XI. Even though he was written as more of a superstitious hypochondriac than a Spider King, he at least had some pizzazz and livened up a story that staggered between short chapters that often read like vignettes. Still, I’d rather Louis had been a bit more Conrad Veidt than Basil Rathbone.

    What should have been left on the cutting room floor was all the hocus pocus stuff. Anne and her mother have random visions of the Sword Mother that add absolutely nothing to the plot or story, not in this book or in the ones before it. Bleh.

    If you want a plot…if you insist…here it is:

    People hop ships back and forth between Brussels and England.

    Whenever possible, Anne flies into Edward’s arms, usually after some token stoic self-denial.

    Sex. Infrequent, not pervasive, and pretty much a miss in execution.

    Elizabeth Woodville in a perpetual state of rage.

    Finally, she marries the Danish guy, the ending we all knew would come from the moment he and his moony love-from-afar face entered the picture (because HEAs are mandatory and Edward is legally unavailable).

    This trilogy would have been better if it had only been the first book with the bittersweet ending. Or introduce the Dane and leave it with her going off into exile with him. I’d have been happy imagining the What Ifs from that alone. But dragging it out over 2 more books….



    …more

    Sarah Mac

    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.

    …Except

    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.

    …Except this book lost the joyful ignorance that made the others fun to read. Rather, The Uncrowned Queen was a plodding recount of Edward’s quest to regain the throne — mostly who was or wasn’t interested in supporting him & why they took that stand — interspersed with random moments featuring Anne or Elizabeth Wydeville, but neglecting other personalities that had hitherto been important to the story arc. All the characters were passionless & flat (nevermind the token sexy times) with less-than-distinctive scenes that gave them absolutely nothing to do. Did I mention the short chapters? Everything switches to another character & scene after 4-6 pages of text — which would be irksome enough by itself, but THE OTHER BOOKS ARE NOT WRITTEN THIS WAY. Why was this one hammered out with such an unnatural flow? It reduced what little plot there was to a scatter-shot collage of vignettes.

    Sorry, but this was a fail — even with a couple halfhearted attempts at recapturing the WTFery from those first two books. It just wasn’t enough spark after being bludgeoned with drab political yapping & a ‘love story’ that had already reached a comfortable conclusion at the end of Book 2. In short, this book is totally unnecessary. The Uncrowned Queen is 450 pages of needless padding…which I shall henceforth ignore. As far as I’m concerned, the Anne de Bohun saga is a duology, not a trilogy.
    …more

    Jessica Brockmole

    Mar 17, 2007

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    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

    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 the first book, as I thought it took far too long to get to the main story. Much of the first book deals with Anne working at the house of a merchant and there is a huge side story about the son of the house and another of the maids. The story doesn’t really begin until she begins working at the palace, and the author takes a while to get there.

    I felt it was a good story, but the author could’ve easily condensed it down to one book. There were many instances where she took a brief fact or bit of information that could’ve come across in a single sentence, and developed an entire chapter around it.

    I do recommend this series if you like saga-type books or very detailed stories, but, for me, I got too impatient for it to finish and resolve itself.
    …more