Thirty years have passed since Greta Marchmont left the Marchmont Hall. Now she finally returns, with amnesia and no memory of her past.
But a walk through the wintry landscape leads to a disturbing discovery: she comes across a grave in the forest, and the weathered inscription on the cross tells her that her own son is buried here. Greta begins to search for the woman she once was, and to do so she must summon all of her courage....
"Spellbinding storytelling." (Choice on The Midnight Rose)
"A captivating read from Lucinda Riley." (Daily Mail on The Midnight Rose)
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- M. Ryder
Characters elicited no sympathy
The main character was so unsympathetic. She was a weak woman who couldn't see beyond her own warped view. I could not understand why the male character found her so attractive. She was insipid both as a young and old woman. I haven't slogged through the last five hours so perhaps she will redeem herself. The supporting characters were engaging.
She should have done some research. At the time period, the studio system in Hollywood, as well as morality clauses we're thing of the past. I also don't believe a schizophrenic can go fifteen years without a psychotic episode.
Not too bad. Overall was OK but American male characters were not very good.
I hate to say it but the main one, Greta.
I have enjoyed several books by this author so I was surprised that this one was so slapdash.
- Kindle Customer