Tag Archives: Tudors

Barbara Kyle Article: How Elizabeth I Outwitted the King of Spain

The other day I reviewed the wonderful sixth book in Barbara Kyle’s Thornleigh series, called Queen’s Exiles! I was thrilled to find out she included some of the history of the Dutch resistance to Spain’s massive empire (and nasty overseer) during their control of the Netherlands during the Elizabethan Era. You can read that review HERE.

The Queen's Exiles

Today, Barbara has been so kind as to write a guest article in continuation of her tour of the blogosphere. Enjoy!

by Barbara Kyle

The Elizabethan period is considered a golden age. We picture England bursting with confidence and vigor, her queen triumphant and proud. But, in fact, at the beginning of Elizabeth’s reign in 1559 England was a small, weak country, standing alone. Philip II of Spain, the most powerful monarch in Europe, whose empire spanned half the globe, itched to conquer the island nation. By the second year of the young Queen Elizabeth’s reign, Philip set out to destroy her. Within a few years  she was fighting for her life.

My new novel, The Queen’s Exiles, is set in 1572 when Spain’s armies were feared and triumphant throughout Europe. Nowhere were they more feared than in the Netherlands, which was suffering under Spain’s brutal occupation. To strike at England, Philip’s troops would sail from there, less than a hundred miles off Elizabeth’s shores.

With no standing army, and a small and underfunded navy, Elizabeth’s only weapons against her powerful Spanish adversary were her cleverness and courage. Taking a gamble, she extended safe conduct to a motley little fleet of Dutch privateers who had fled Spain’s occupation. These rebels called themselves the Sea Beggars and carried out raids on Spanish shipping. They play a major role in The Queen’s Exiles when my heroine, Fenella Doorn, joins their fight.

For several years Elizabeth allowed the Sea Beggars to make Dover and the creeks and bays along England’s south coast their home as they continued to harry Spanish vessels. This infuriated Philip. When his fury grew dangerous, Elizabeth ordered the Sea Beggars to quit her realm. It was assumed she expelled them to placate Philip, but it turned out that she had struck a powerful blow at Spain: by forcing out these fierce privateers she unleashed their latent power.

For a month the Sea Beggars wandered the Channel, homeless and hungry. Then, in April 1572, on the verge of starvation, they made a desperate attack on the Spanish-held Dutch port city of Brielle. They astounded everyone, even themselves, by capturing the city. The Sea Beggars’ victory provided the opposition’s first foothold on land and launched a revolution: the Dutch War of Independence against Spain. It took many more years, but the brave Dutch people finally gained their independence.

The rebel Sea Beggars’ fight is the backdrop of The Queen’s Exiles. I hope you enjoy the adventure.

The Queen’s Exiles, Synopsis~

The Queen's ExilesPublication Date: May 27, 2014
Kensington Publishing
Formats: Ebook, Paperback

Europe is in turmoil. A vengeful faction of exiled English Catholics is plotting to overthrow Queen Elizabeth and install her cousin Mary, Queen of Scots on the throne. And in the Netherlands the streets are red with the blood of those who dare to oppose the brutal Spanish occupation. But amid the unrest, one resourceful young woman has made a lucrative enterprise. Scottish-born Fenella Doorn salvages crippled vessels. It is on one of these ships that she meets wealthy Baron Adam Thornleigh. Secretly drawn to him, Fenella can’t refuse when Adam enlists her to join him in war-torn Brussels to help find his traitorous wife, Frances—and the children she’s taken from him. But Adam and Fenella will put their lives in peril as they attempt to rescue his young ones, defend the Crown, and restore a peace that few can remember. With eloquent and enthralling finesse, Barbara Kyle illuminates one of history’s grimmest chapters. The Queen’s Exiles breathes new life into an extraordinary age when love and freedom could only be won with unmitigated courage.


Praise for The Queen’s Exiles~

“Riveting Tudor drama in the bestselling vein of Philippa Gregory” – USA Today

“A bold and original take on the Tudors that dares to be different. Enjoy the adventure!” – Susanna Kearsley, New York Times bestselling author

“This moving adventure pulses with Shakespearean passions: love and heartbreak, risk and valour, and loyalties challenged in a savage time. Fenella Doorn, savvy and brave, is an unforgettable heroine.” – Antoni Cimolino, Artistic Director of the Stratford Festival

“Brilliant. A page-turner of love and loyalty in treacherous Tudor times. A truly unforgettable adventure.” – Deborah Swift, author of A Divided Inheritance

“A vivid and compelling novel by an author at the very top of her craft.” – Diane Haeger, author of I, Jane

Praise for Barbara Kyle’s Books

“Kyle knows what historical fiction readers crave.” – RT Book Reviews on Blood Between Queens

“A complex and fast-paced plot mixing history with vibrant characters” – Publishers Weekly on The King’s Daughter

“An all-action thriller, bringing to life the passion and perils of the Tudor period.” – Lancashire Evening Post on The King’s Daughter

“Riveting…adventurous…superb!” – The Historical Novels Review on The Queen’s Gamble

“An exciting tale of the intrigue and political manoeuvring in the Tudor court.” – Booklist on The Queen’s Captive

“Boldly strides into Philippa Gregory territory…sweeping, gritty and realistic.” – The Historical Novels Review on The Queen’s Lady

Buy the Book~

Amazon CA
Amazon UK
Amazon US
Barnes & Noble
Book Depository

Author Barbara Kyle, Biography~

Mikhail PetgraveBarbara Kyle is the author of the acclaimed, internationally-published Thornleigh Saga novels which follow a middle-class English family’s rise through three tumultuous Tudor reigns:

The Queen’s Exiles
Blood Between Queens
The Queen’s Gamble
The Queen’s Captive
The King’s Daughter
The Queen’s Lady

Barbara was a speaker in 2013 at the world-renowned Stratford Festival with her talk Elizabeth and Mary, Rival Queens and is known for her dynamic workshops for many writers’ organizations and conferences. Before becoming an author Barbara enjoyed a twenty-year acting career in television, film, and stage productions in Canada and the U.S.

For more information, visit www.barbarakyle.com. You can also connect with Barbara at Facebook, Twitter, and Goodreads.

Tour Schedule: http://hfvirtualbooktours.com/thequeensexilestour
Tour Hashtag: #QueensExilesTour

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UK Book Blast: UK Release Of Nancy Bilyeau’s The Chalice!!


For my readers in the UK, check out the details of Nancy Bilyeau’s paperback release!! If you missed it last year, get it now without delay. Nancy is a favorite of mine!! 🙂 US readers, watch for the news coming next month! Please note that the covers are different in the UK and the US!

The Chalice, Details and Synopsis~

Author: Nancy Bilyeau
Paperback Publication Date: February 13, 2014
Orion Publishing
Paperback; 432p
ISBN-13: 978-1409135807
Series: Joanna Stafford, Book Two
Genre: Historical Mystery

20140217-204824.jpgA curse to kill a king, a fight to save a nation. Follow young Joanna Stafford right into the dark heart of King Henry VIII’s court in this stunning Tudor thriller.
England, 1538. The nation is reeling after the ruthless dissolution of the monasteries by King Henry VIII.

Cast out of Dartford Priory, Joanna Stafford – feisty, courageous, but scarred by her recent encounter with rebellion at court – is trying to live a quiet life with her five-year-old charge, Arthur. But family connections draw her dangerously close to a treasonous plot and, repelled by violence and the whispered conspiracies around her, Joanna seeks a life with a man who loves her. But, no matter how hard she tries, she cannot escape the spreading darkness of her destiny. She must make a choice between those she cares for most, and taking her part in a mysterious prophecy foretold by three compelling seers.
Joanna embarks upon a testing journey, and, as she deciphers the meaning at the core of the prophecy, she learns that the fate of a king and the freedom of a nation rest in her hands.

Praise for The Chalice
“Expect treason, treachery, martyrs and more.” — Choice magazine

“A time in which no one at all can be trusted and everyday life is laced with horror. Bilyeau paints this picture very, very well.” — Reviewing the Evidence

“Bilyeau creates the atmosphere of 1530s London superbly.” — Catholic Herald

“Bilyeau continues from her first novel the subtle, complex development of Joanna Stafford’s character and combines that with a fast-paced, unexpected plot to hold the reader’s interest on every page. — Historical Novel Society

“Joanna Stafford is a young novice caught up in power struggles familiar to readers of Hilary Mantel and C.J. Sansom, but with elements of magic that echo the historical thrillers of Kate Mosse.” — S.J. Parris, author of ‘Heresy,’ ‘Prophecy’ and ‘Sacrilege’

“Second in this compelling and highly readable Tudor thriller series following the 16th century adventures of (now cast out) nun Joanna Stafford. Treason, conspiracies and a dangerous prophecy draw Joanna back from the quiet life she had made for herself after being cast out of Dartford Priory – but she isn’t prepared for the gravity of the situation she finds herself in or the responsibility she now holds. Nancy Bilyeau has followed up her impressive debut with an accomplished historical thriller perfect for fans of C. J. Sansom, Philippa Gregory and S. J. Parris.” — Lovereading UK

“Sharply observed, cleverly paced and sympathetically written, this book more than fulfils the promise of THE CROWN, itself named as last year’s most impressive debut novel by the CWA Ellis Peters judges. If Joanna Stafford is to return to see out the final years of Henry’s tempestuous reign and the accession of his Catholic daughter Mary, I am sure I will not be alone in waiting eagerly for her.” — crimereview.co.uk

“A stunning debut. One of the best historical novels I have ever read — ALISON WEIR

THE CHALICE offers a fresh, dynamic look into Tudor England’s most powerful, volatile personalities: Henry VIII, the Duke of Norfolk, Stephen Gardiner and Bloody Mary Tudor. Heroine and former nun Joanna Stafford is beautiful, bold and in lethal danger. Bilyeau writes compellingly of people and places that demand your attention and don’t let you go even after the last exciting page” — KAREN HARPER, bestselling author of MISTRESS OF MOURNING

“Rarely have the terrors of Henry VIII’s reformation been so exciting. Court intrigue, bloody executions, and haunting emotional entanglements create a heady brew of mystery and adventure that sweeps us from the devastation of the ransacked cloisters to the dangerous spy centers of London and the Low Countries, as ex-novice Joanna Stafford fights to save her way of life and fulfill an ancient prophecy, before everything she loves is destroyed.” — C.W. GORTNER, author of THE QUEEN’S VOW

“Bilyeau paints a moving portrait of Catholicism during the Reformation and of reclusive, spiritual people adjusting to the world outside the cloister. This intriguing and suspenseful historical novel pairs well with C. J. Sansom’s Dissolution (2003) and has the insightful feminine perspective of Brenda Rickman Vantrease’s The Heretic’s Wife (2010).” — BOOKLIST

“As in The Crown, Bilyeau’s writing style means that the story reads almost flawlessly. The narrative really makes the reader throw themselves into the story, and makes it so the book is really difficult to put down. I was really very impressed with Bilyeau’s writing (As I was in The Crown), and honestly can’t recommend this book highly enough.” — LOYALTY BINDS ME

“THE CHALICE is a compelling and pacey time machine to the 16th Century. And when you’re returned to the present, you’ll have enjoyed an adventure and gained a new perspective on a past you’d wrongly thought to be a done deal.” — Andrew Pyper, author of THE DEMONOLOGIST

“The Chalice is a gripping, tightly-plotted mystery, with a beguiling heroine at its heart, that vividly conjures up the complex dangers of Reformation England. Bilyeau’s deftness of touch and complete control over her complex material make for a truly exciting and compelling read.”— ELIZABETH FREMANTLE author of QUEEN’S GAMBIT

“THE CHALICE is brimming with sinister portents, twisted allegiances, religious superstition and political intrigue. It’s a darkly fascinating Tudor brew that leaves you thirsting for more.” — PATRICIA BRACEWELL, author of SHADOW ON THE CROWN

Watch the Book Trailer: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8oh3KzykQR0&feature=player_embedded

Buy the Book
Amazon UK
Book Depository
Orion Publishing

Nancy Bilyeau, Biography~

20140217-204317.jpgNancy Bilyeau has worked on staff at InStyle, Rolling Stone, Entertainment Weekly, and Ladies Home Journal. She is currently the executive editor of DuJour magazine. Her screenplays have placed in several prominent industry competitions. Two scripts reached the semi-finalist round of the Nicholl Fellowships of the Academy of Motion Pictures Arts and Sciences. Her screenplay “Zenobia” placed with the American Zoetrope competition, and “Loving Marys” reached the finalist stage of Scriptapalooza. A native of the Midwest, she earned a bachelor’s degree from the University of Michigan. THE CROWN, her first novel, was published in 2012; the sequel, THE CHALICE, followed in 2013.

Some earlier milestones: In 1661, Nancy’s ancestor, Pierre Billiou, emigrated from France to what was then New Amsterdam when he and his family sailed on the St. Jean de Baptiste to escape persecution for their Protestant beliefs. Pierre built the first stone house on Staten Island and is considered the borough’s founder. His little white house is on the national register of historic homes and is still standing to this day.

Nancy lives in New York City with her husband and two children.

Author Links~


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Queen’s Gambit by Elizabeth Fremantle Showcases the Compassionate Katherine Parr, 6th Wife of Henry VIII

Queen's GambitAh, another Tudor Era novel, with Henry VIII’s last wife, Katherine Parr at the helm. Queen’s Gambit by Elizabeth Fremantle was an entertaining read that I truly enjoyed because of its emotional characters, amazing insight into the human psyche, and its excellent visual details.

I know many people are exasperated by the many novels stemming from this Tudor King’s life and reign, but there are so many stories to tell and so much speculation and intrigue to behold that stories keep erupting. With so many holes in history, historical fiction writers have plenty of room to use their imaginations.  I have read some novels featuring Katherine Parr and am fascinated by her role as his sixth and final wife. I don’t think, as some do, that she is the least known wife as I’ve read other novels featuring her. However, I do feel that Fremantle has brought even more of her to light for us.

Parr was first and foremost a caregiver. In our modern times, she probably would be a doctor. She knows not only how to treat many ailments with her use of herbs, but she has an ability to see also what a person needs mentally in order to thrive.  This makes her a fabulous mother, but also a wonderful wife. She knows what a man needs and desires in a mature way and how to care for those needs.  She understands that if she puts her own emotions or needs “in check” in order to satisfy theirs, she many in the end gain peace of mind as well as success.  She cares for the happiness of others and tries to see both sides of any human being or situation. With this motherly way of reading people, she finds much success with people both before and after she is Queen.  She is extremely compassionate.

This compassion, and her caregiver skills, is most likely what drew Henry VIII to her in the first place.  It’s documented in many places that he was selfish, intolerable, and had a violent, impulsive temper, but it’s also written, sometimes more subtly, that beneath this he was a child who most likely had fears and self-esteem issues. He wanted so badly to be respected and loved, which is why I think he most adored his third wife Jane Seymour and Katherine Parr. Both women were the wives with the least personal agendas and had more caring and patient natures.  I think he felt a safety that he didn’t feel anywhere else around him in his conniving court. He found some solace, compassion, and care for the times that he was most self-aware of his faults and allowed his human vulnerability to surface.  Just as Parr felt that Elizabeth (Henry VIII’s daughter who would become Elizabeth I) was misunderstood for her impulsiveness and blunt behavior as a child and teen, she also knew that Henry had this side to him also. Taking the children, including Elizabeth, under her wing as their mother helped to ground them, support them, and ultimately for Elizabeth would secure her being able to take the Crown as a woman. She also can be credited with nurturing Elizabeth’s personality along the way in order for her to be a better ruler.

All that said, Fremantle brings these topics out in the book to me. She shows the kindness that Parr carried in her heart even after losing two husbands, being raped, and having her greatest love (Thomas Seymour) sent away when the King asked for her hand in marriage. After the King’s death, she even endured betrayal by Seymour that was beyond fathom. Yet, she remained always forgiving and kind.

During her marriage to the King, she patiently and unconditionally supported him through his pain, his rants, and his abusive sex in their bedroom. She took time to hold intellectual conversations with him, something that he seemed to revere with a partner he felt on his mental level. I believe this led to her being able to be named Regent by him during his absence when there was war with France. This wouldn’t have been an easy thing for him to do and didn’t please many of the men surrounding him, of course.  Fremantle showcased her ruling ability with the King’s counsel, and detailed her informed decisions. Her power was something almost unheard of for a woman to be doing in that era. Her strength and passion for England and her uncanny ability to see the big picture of everything and everyone, helped her rule England well during that time frame. I loved that part of the book and felt proud of her, as Fremantle showcased Parr’s determination and wisdom. I am always swayed by women in history who aren’t afraid to take on men when the cause is just and the decision right.  Her ability to rule may have been a catalyst for Henry understanding that a woman could rule England and she was a force behind him dictating that Mary and Elizabeth, as the King’s daughters, be put in the succession. I think she taught Elizabeth so much more than we could ever know and as observant as Elizabeth was, maybe even more than Parr knew herself.

Also appealing to me was Fremantle’s underlying plot line that showed how Parr kept the Protestant Reformation at a slow and important trickle, knowing that with the King she needed to ride the fine line between his Catholic ideals inbred in him and his newfound Protestant devotion. Since he himself rode the fence, never wanting to declare himself fully either way, she knew how and when to speak to him of religion, while also educating herself on the Bible and the new faith. She was a high thinker, reader, and writer, eventually publishing books herself.  Fremantle alluded in the book through various scenes of how she might have been assisting the Reformation’s agenda, but never accused Parr of ever being the trailblazer and master manipulator even when those around her such as Cat Brandon were pretty open about their Protestant beliefs and enjoyed taunting Catholic factions. However, I am sure all this group of women led to Elizabeth I’s strong Protestant faith.

I especially enjoyed the character of Dot, which was Parr’s maid from her former marriage that she brought to court with her. Being around the same age as Parr’s teen step-daughter Meg, who she also brought with her, they became like sisters. Parr’s ability to treat everyone equally no matter their social standing, sexual orientation, or bad habits really was a part of her enduring legacy. I think that Fremantle brought this to the forefront in her book. By creating a personality for Dot (not much in history is known about her), she also then brings her in as a narrator for us as readers, juxtaposing chapters with Dot’s thoughts, emotions, dreams and desires. We not only see the life of the noble playmakers at court, but we also see the life of the lower rung, much like Downtown Abbey or Upstairs/Downstairs. I have really been liking when people do this with books as we get to see how social standing stereotypes people in such wrong ways.  Commoners with dreams and intellect who can never get to fulfill their dreams due to their lineage, and how being free in a country like America was founded on this class issue, are power themes for the times and one that Fremantle takes on by giving us a well-rounded view of the relationship between Dot, the staff, and the Queen.

I liked Fremantle’s fictional character of Huicke, who was the King’s doctor, her dearest friend, and a gay man dealing with being in love with a poet/playwriter who treated him poorly.  His addition to the story was a nice complement to Parr’s character and sometimes we could get a better glimpse of her, through him. As she always put everyone before herself, Huicke put HER first and we see how someone close to her might have viewed her.

I think that all Fremantle’s characters were well-done and supported. Fremantle doesn’t write like Philippa Gregory, because her writing is even better as it is more lyrical. It’s more of a fictional tale than what Alison Weir might write, with less focus on accurate non-fiction and more spotlight on an entertaining story that is filled in with factual hypothesis. It resembles Hilary Mantel’s work, but is most like Nancy Bilyeau and Sophie Perinot to me. I enjoyed her writing style; Fremantle pulled me in and made me feel connected to Parr’s story. I didn’t want to put this book down day or night. I love history and like it to be accurate of course, but with a story like this, who cares about every tiny detail and its accuracy? I’m not saying it’s not accurate either and Fremantle addresses this at the end, but many people judge historical fiction like it should be a textbook!  It’s fiction written for our entertainment and fiction lovers who like this time period will love it. Readers who like Downtown Abbey will love it. It’s better than Showtime’s The Tudors, because her descriptions gave a more accurate portrayal of King Henry, Elizabeth I, and the Brandons and is not pretentious.

Fremantle’s descriptions of her characters were absorbing and clear, as well as it didn’t surprise me that her fashion depictions were glorious and eloquent since she is a fashion writer and editor extraordinaire. Her debut from this magazine world into fiction was a phenomenal red carpet entrance and I can’t wait to read more from Elizabeth Fremantle! I’d say this 5-star book will be another on my top books of 2013 list.

Get this book now for Fall and spend a few nights cuddled up with it, with a mug of tea on your nightstand, and let Fremantle’s tale take you to a familiar time and place, but in a whole new way.



The giveaway is for TWO copies and that means TWO WINNERS!! It’s open to US only, though. Please comment in the section under the post and leave your email so I can contact the winner! Or email me to hookofabook(at)hotmail(dot)com.

Extra entries: +3 for “liking” my Hook of a Book Facebook page at www.facebook.com/HookofaBook and +2 for following my blog.



Queen's GambitPublication Date: August 6, 2013
Simon & Schuster
Hardcover; 432p
ISBN-10: 147670306X

Widowed for the second time at age thirty-one Katherine Parr falls deeply for the dashing courtier Thomas Seymour and hopes at last to marry for love. However, obliged to return to court, she attracts the attentions of the ailing, egotistical, and dangerously powerful Henry VIII, who dispatches his love rival, Seymour, to the Continent. No one is in a position to refuse a royal proposal so, haunted by the fates of his previous wives—two executions, two annulments, one death in childbirth—Katherine must wed Henry and become his sixth queen.

Katherine has to employ all her instincts to navigate the treachery of the court, drawing a tight circle of women around her, including her stepdaughter, Meg, traumatized by events from their past that are shrouded in secrecy, and their loyal servant Dot, who knows and sees more than she understands. With the Catholic faction on the rise once more, reformers being burned for heresy, and those close to the king vying for position, Katherine’s survival seems unlikely. Yet as she treads the razor’s edge of court intrigue, she never quite gives up on love.

View the Official Book Trailer: http://videos.simonandschuster.com/video/2472116122001

Praise for Queen’s Gambit

“This is a superbly written novel… Fremantle is surely a major new voice in historical fiction and this book is the answer to the question about what Hilary Mantel fans should read while waiting for the final part of her trilogy.” – The Bookseller

“Wildly entertaining…lively, gamey, gripped with tension…one of the best historical novels I’ve read.” – Liz Smith

“Elizabeth Fremantle’s rich narrative breathes vibrant life into Henry VIII’s most intriguing, intelligent and least known wife, Katherine Parr.” – Anne Easter Smith author of A Rose for the Crown and Royal Mistress

“Queen’s Gambit is an earthy, vivid portrait of Tudor England seen through the eyes of Henry VIII’s last wife Katherine Parr and her loyal maid servant. Elizabeth Fremantle has added a richly written and engrossing novel to the endlessly fascinating story of the Tudors.” – Stephanie Cowell author of Claude and Camille: A Novel of Monet

“Queen’s Gambit is a lovely, sensual, subtle read, telling the story of Katherine Parr with both rich imagination and scrupulous attention to factual detail. After reading this historical novel, you truly comprehend what it would mean to be the sixth wife of a dangerous man wielding absolute power. Katherine is no selfless nurse here, nor religious fanatic, but a complex and compelling person who both men and women were drawn to. This is a very impressive novel.” – Nancy Bilyeau author of The Crown

“Beautifully written and finely observed, this suspenseful tale of Henry the Eighth’s last wife expertly conveys all the dangerous intensity and passion of the Tudor court.” – Rachel Hore, author of A Place of Secrets

“With a painter’s eye for detail, Fremantle brings the dazzling, dangerous Tudor court to life and sheds an intriguing new light on Katherine Parr, one of history’s great survivors. An enthralling tale of power and passion, loyalty and betrayal.” – Elizabeth Wilhide, author of Ashenden

“Fremantle…navigates Tudor terrain with aplomb.” – Publishers Weekly

“Sins, secrets and guilt dominate the landscape of British writer Fremantle’s debut…[her] emphasis is on intrigue, character portraits and the texture of mid-16th-century life. Solid and sympathetic.” – Kirkus Reviews

“Intrigue, romance, and treachery abound in Fremantle’s debut novel . . . . This compulsively readable fictional biography of the ultimate survivor is infused with the type of meticulous attention to historical detailing that discerning fans of Alison Weir and Philippa Gregory have come to expect in the Tudor canon.” – Booklist

Author Elizabeth Fremantle, Biography~

Elizabeth FremantleElizabeth Fremantle holds a first class degree in English and an MA in Creative Writing from Birkbeck College London. She has contributed as a fashion editor to various publications including Vogue, Elle and The Sunday Times. QUEEN’S GAMBIT is her debut novel and is the first in a Tudor trilogy. The second novel, SISTERS OF TREASON, will be released in 2014. She lives in London.

For more about Elizabeth and her future projects see www.elizabethfremantle.com. You can also find her on Facebook, Twitter and Goodreads.

Link to Tour Schedule: http://hfvirtualbooktours.com/queensgambittour
Twitter Hashtag: #QueensGambitTour

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