• Paris

    City of love. City of revolution. Moving back and forth in time across centuries, the story unfolds through intimate and vivid tales of self-discovery, divided loyalty, passion, and long-kept secrets.

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  • New York

    Larger-than-life historical characters fill the background of this sweeping, four-century tale set in the most exciting city on earth.

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  • Ireland Awakening

    Edward Rutherfurd continues Irish history with an intense and moving family tale from the days of Cromwell to the Famine, the Easter Rising and the Irish Free State.

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  • Dublin

    Edward Rutherfurd tells a haunting family saga from the heroic times of Saint Patrick to the Reformation.

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  • The Forest

    A companion volume to SARUM, this tale of families from Norman Conquest to present is set amongst the huntsmen, smugglers, monks and witches of the magical New Forest.

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  • London

    With its fast-moving plots, packed with information, LONDON tells a 2,000 year tale of families in England's capital, from Roman to present times.

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  • Russka

    RUSSKA is a mighty novel that spans 1800 years of Russia's history, people and culture from the days of the princes and tsars to the revolution and present times.

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  • Sarum

    Set in the magical landscape of Stonehenge and the cathedral city of Salisbury, SARUM is an epic story of five families from the Ice Age to the present day.

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Did You Know?
Lost Island. About 1,000 feet south of the Rockaway shores, off the coast of Queens in New York City, a one mile long island which I make mention of in NEW YORK – called Hog Island - had by the late nineteenth century became a favourite getaway “back room business” gathering spot for some of the city’s most powerful Tamany Hall politicians, and even attracted beach resort businesses and developers. But following the infamous Hurricane of 1893, which made landfall in New York City in August of that year, the island all but disappeared under the sea, and was lost entirely by 1902. Almost a century later, following two particularly devastating storms, hundreds of artifacts from the late nineteenth century washed up on the shores of southern Long Island, believed to have come from Hog Island.




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