Free Shipping on Order Over $60
AfterPay Available
Julian Fellowes's Belgravia

Julian Fellowes's Belgravia

by Julian Fellowes

CD-Audio Publication Date: 05/07/2016

 
FROM THE CREATOR OF DOWNTOWN ABBEY

The New York Times bestselling novel about scandalous secrets and star-crossed lovers

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...
ISBN:
9781478941484
9781478941484
Category:
Historical fiction
Format:
CD-Audio
Publication Date:
05-07-2016
Language:
English
Publisher:
Grand Central Publishing
Country of origin:
United States
Dimensions (mm):
146.05x133.35x44.45mm
Weight:
0.32kg
Julian Fellowes

Julian Fellowes is a multi-award-winning actor, writer, director and producer. As creator, sole writer and executive producer of the hit television series Downton Abbey, Fellowes has won three Emmy awards.

He has written two internationally bestselling novels, Snobs and Past Imperfect, and the screenplay for Gosford Park, for which he won an Oscar.

He has writing credits for many other films, including Vanity Fair, Young Victoria and Romeo & Juliet. He became a life peer in 2011, and lives in Dorset and London with his wife, Emma.

Click 'Notify Me' to get an email alert when this item becomes available

Customer Reviews

Be the first to review Julian Fellowes's Belgravia.