A House at War

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Thorndike Press, Feb 1, 1996 - Fiction - 337 pages
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The long-awaited sequel to Jean Marsh's The House of Elliott. Still courted by the rich and influential, the House of Eliott is thriving. The triumphant 1936 season allows Bea and Evie time to nurture their neglected families. The onset of World War II brings the House of Eliott under threat, and forces the sisters to confront hard truths about their lives.

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - Clueless - LibraryThing

The first 100 pages or so were quite painful. But I cared so much about the characters and wanted to know how they made out that I persevered. The writer seems to have embraced a 'Bulwer/Lytton' style describing every stitch of clothing and every single bite of food they stick in their mouths. Read full review

Review: A House At War (House Of Eliott #2)

User Review  - Nancy Schober - Goodreads

The first 100 pages or so were quite painful. But I cared so much about the characters and wanted to know how they made out that I persevered. The writer seems to have embraced a 'Bulwer/Lytton' style describing every stitch of clothing and every single bite of food they stick in their mouths. Read full review

Contents

Section 1
7
Section 2
27
Section 3
49
Copyright

16 other sections not shown

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About the author (1996)

O'Leary, a Senior Editor of America Online's newsroom, has managed a staff of journalists through breaking news stories.

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