|Other Retailer||Price Checked Time||Their Price in NZD||Our Price|
|Amazon UK||1 days ago||33.38||$18.36||You save $15.02|
|Amazon US||3 days ago||25.59||$18.36||You save $7.23|
Katherine Reay has enjoyed a lifelong affair with the works of Jane Austen and her contemporaries-who provide constant inspiration both for writing and for life. She is the author of three previous novels, and her debut, Dear Mr. Knightley, was a 2014 Christy Award Finalist, winner of the 2014 INSPY Award for Best Debut, and winner of two Carol Awards for Best Debut and Best Contemporary. Katherine holds a BA and MS from Northwestern University and is a wife, mother, runner, and tae kwon do black belt. After living all across the country and a few stops in Europe, Katherine and her family recently moved back to Chicago. Visit her online at KatherineReay.com; Facebook: KatherineReayBooks; Twitter: @Katherine_Reay.
"Reay interweaves classic book characters and references, colorful descriptions, and tantalizing depictions of British literary/artsy tourist spots with a captivating, romantic storyline. Recommend to lovers of excellent storytelling." * CBA Retailers and Resources * 4 stars. 'Reay's latest is an enjoyable trip to Europe, although at times it reads more like a travel narrative than a novel. Readers less familiar with the Bronte sisters' books might have a difficult time, yet the redemption of the characters is heartfelt and the plot is unpredictable.' * RT Book Reviews * 'Quotations and allusions flow freely in Reay's third tribute to the female giants of English literature . . . the finely drawn characters, flawed and authentic, dominate and ground the story emotionally. Lucy realizes that her beloved Bronte characters know more about God and grace than she ever suspected. Fans may find themselves unearthing their classic novels after savoring this skillfully written homage." * Publishers Weekly, starred review * "Great works of literature and other priceless antiques populate Reay's thoughtful tribute to the Bronte sisters. The moral ambiguity makes the story more modern than its premise would suggest---and proves how well its source material holds up over time." * Kirkus Reviews *