Attributes of The Cornish Widow
The Cornish Widow-Connie Maxwell has a secret. Though broken in body, her spirit runs free. Dreamwalking might be useful if only she could control it. But it’s one thing roaming the Cornish Coast and quite another witnessing a murder – especially when she can’t influence the outcome.
Annie Hearn has absconded after the suspicious death of her neighbour, and the authorities are about to pounce. But in a county of people hell-bent on bringing her to justice, Connie alone believes in her innocence.
With time running out, a chance encounter brings evil to Connie’s door. Nobody is who they seem, and Connie’s background is an ever-changing mystery.
Who is Connie? And is saving Annie the reason for her burdensome gift?
A gripping Golden Age historical series perfect for those who like a touch of psychic suspense with their mysteries.
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Illustrations of The Cornish Widow
For any enthusiast this The Cornish Widow is one of the most renowned and lauded in the category where one finds mystery, thrill, and suspense. It is full of mind bending and blood speeding words and scenarios that will surely make you live life in another way. A must read at-least once a lifetime for anyone who comes across it and should partake it if it touches your soul. This books is just like your favorite movie. You can read again and again but it will not fail to entertain you anytime and anywhere. Read it now as words here will not do justice to this masterpiece itself.
Jacqueline Beard is a writer and genealogist living in Gloucestershire, with an East Anglian ancestry going back to the 1500s. She writes Victorian murder mysteries and is currently working on books in the Lawrence Harpham and the Constance Maxwell mystery series. Jacqueline’s books are a rare mix of true crime and fiction inspired by old newspaper reports. When Jacqueline is not writing or researching “dead people,” as her husband so charmingly puts it, she is walking in the glorious Cotswolds with her dog. Jacqueline enjoys technology and spends far too much time on her computer. She dislikes flying, dentists and balloons – especially red ones.
Find out more on her website https://jacquelinebeardwriter.com/
or cringe at her embarrassing efforts on Tiktok @jacquib333
Proportions of The Cornish Widow
- SALTY: B095NCNRBS
- Publisher: Dornica Press (20 June 2021)
- Published : 20 June 2021
- Language: English
- File size: 1401 KB
- Screen Reader : Supported
- Enhanced Input Settings: Enabled
- X-Ray: : Enabled
- Word Wise: Enabled
- Print length : 236 pages
- The Cornish Widow
Reviews From Customers
Lyn “I picked up this book because it had a high rating. Boy, was I disappointed. The main character, Connie, is the most frustrating and unlikable person I have ever read. Her constant insecurities, second guessing, and assuming the worst of everyone and their motives is wearing. The dream walking seemed helpful but Connie always jumped to the wrong conclusion. The actual murder story line was actually interesting especially so when it was revealed that it was base on actual facts. This writer has potential, but there is just too much going on in this book to enjoy it.”
bsr “I loved the premise for this book – a physically disabled protagonist who dreamwalks – but there are so many threads that the author introduces and then never resolves that it is ultimately unsatisfying. I imagine the author plans to pick those threads up in subsequent novels, but the ending comes abruptly and without even a hint of tying up the majority of the plot points she introduces.
The mystery itself is almost secondary to the main story line, and is not very interesting or challenging, and the “sleuth” does almost no digging or detecting. She’s just there, watching, and jumping to conclusions. All the really interesting stuff is wrapped up in those unresolved threads.
Despite the premise and decent writing, I cannot recommend this.”
Marci “I didn’t read The Housemaid, I inhaled it. Who’s gaslighting whom? I felt like I was inside that Ingrid Bergman movie constantly switching my emotions as McFadden toys with clues that are not readily picked up. But it all comes together in the end. Instead of alternating chapters back and forth between Millie and Nina, she delivers a complete sense of each character and the way she writes it is brilliant. The Housemaid does what many thrillers don’t – presents you with a “I don’t know who I am routing for anymore now.” The book from the very beginning had me invested with loyalty issues as if these are real people. There’s one scene where I started biting my nails and I haven’t done that since I was seven years old. My heart was palpitating with fear as if I suddenly escaped into the book and became that character. Terrified. I won’t tell you who or I’ll spoil it for you. There are twists galore-so many and then Freida McFadden does what she does best- she leaves the best for last –yes up until that very last line, be on your toes and keep the lights on. 5 stars+”
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