Orders over $45 ship FREE

Julian Fellowes's Belgravia

Regular Price $16.99

Regular Price $22.99 CAD

Regular Price $16.99

Regular Price $22.99 CAD

This item is a preorder. Your payment method will be charged immediately, and the product is expected to ship on or around July 18, 2017. This date is subject to change due to shipping delays beyond our control.

Also Available From:

Buy Now:

On Sale

Jul 18, 2017

Page Count

416 Pages

ISBN-13

9781538760376

Description

The New York Times bestselling novel about scandalous secrets and star-crossed lovers. Watch the new original series Belgravia only on EPIX.

On the evening of 15 June 1815, the great and the good of British society have gathered in Brussels at what is to become one of the most tragic parties in history – the Duchess of Richmond’s ball. For this is the eve of the Battle of Waterloo, and many of the handsome young men attending the ball will find themselves, the very next day, on the battlefield.

For Sophia Trenchard, the young and beautiful daughter of Wellington’s chief supplier, this night will change everything. But it is only twenty-five years later, when the upwardly mobile Trenchards move into the fashionable new area of Belgravia, that the true repercussions of that moment will be felt. For in this new world, where the aristocracy rub shoulders with the emerging nouveau riche, there are those who would prefer the secrets of the past to remain buried . . .

*EPIX is only available in the United States of America

What's Inside

Read More Read Less

Praise

"The plot has plenty of surprises... The dialogue is crisp... and there are a number of wonderful set pieces."—New York Times Book Review
"Written with brio, the novel races along with all the page-turning suspense of a thriller...A glittering costume drama packed with authentic period detail, it's also a clever, involving read that brilliantly summons up a bygone world."—Woman & Home Magazine
"Scrumptious as a fresh-baked scone."—The Inquirer Daily News
"Entertaining."—The Christian Science Monitor
Read More Read Less