Cutting the ties that bind… #Bookreview: Sisters by @JudithBarrow77 #FamilyEstrangement #FamilySaga

Originally posted on Barb Taub:
Cutting the ties that bind. Family. We’re hard-wired to need them, to forgive them their trespasses, to love them. But what happens if we don’t like them? If they disappoint us? Or if they just don’t want to be in our lives? We watch it play out between royal brothers…

Places in our Memories: With Chris Lloyd #Memories #MondayBlogs #Crimewriter #CrimeCymru

Originally posted on Judith Barrow:
There are places that remain in our memories, the details may become slightly blurred, nostalgia may colour our thoughts, but they don’t fade. And how those places made us feel at the time is the one thing that remains. Today I’m really pleased to welcome Chris Lloyd, who I seem…

My review of Sisters by Judith Barrow

Judith Barrow is a mistress of dissecting the triumphs and misfortunes of families confronted with crime, disgrace and tragedy. In Sisters, her latest novel, she is at her brilliant best. The Marsden family of Micklethwaite are doing okay; Eric and Eve, their two teenage daughters Angie and Mandy, and the baby Robert. There are theContinue reading “My review of Sisters by Judith Barrow”

My Review of Bethulia by Thorne Moore #TuesdayBookBlog #DiamondPress

Originally posted on Judith Barrow:
I have read all of Thorne Moore’s books, so far, and I can honestly say this is one author who can turn her hand to any genre. From her days when she was published with Honno and her domestic noir stories such as: Motherlove, to being published by Lume and…

Smorgasbord Book Promotions – #Review – #FamilySaga – Sisters by Judith Barrow

Originally posted on Smorgasbord Blog Magazine:
Delighted to share my review for the upcoming family saga, Sisters by Judith Barrow, available on pre-order for January 26th. About the book A moving study of the deep feelings – jealousy, love, anger, and revenge – that can break a family apart. … Sisters is another absorbing, emotional…

Famous Sisters: Virginia Woolf, Vanessa Bell and Laura Makepeace Stephen #FamousSisters #relationships #families #artists #authors #lostsisters #Sisters #PreRaphelites #MondayBlogs

Originally posted on Judith Barrow:
“Words are an impure medium; better far to have been born into the silent kingdom of paint.” © Virginia Woolf Virginia Woolf and her sister, the artist, Vanessa Bell, were the daughters of the historian Sir Leslie Stephen and Julia Prinsep Duckworth. Left: Vanessa Bell, 1902. Right: Virginia Woolf, 1902.…

Ann Hatton ( Ann of Swansea) and Sarah Siddon #FamousSisters #relationships #families #stage #actresses, #authors #poetry @honno

Originally posted on Judith Barrow:
Sisters Ann of Swansea and Sarah Siddon Ann Hatton and her older sister Sarah, were the daughters of Roger Kemble and Sarah Ward, who led a troupe of travelling actors. Sarah was born in Brecon in July 1755, Ann, otherwise known as Ann of Swansea, in Worcester in April 1764.…

Places in our Memories with Phil Rowlands #Mondayblogs #Memories

Originally posted on Judith Barrow:
There are places that remain in our memories, the details may become slightly blurred, nostalgia may colour our thoughts, but they don’t fade. And how those places made us feel at the time is the one thing that remains. Today, I’m so pleased to welcome Phil Rowlands. I seem to…

Places in our Memories: With Carol Lovekin #MondayBlogs #Memories

Originally posted on Judith Barrow:
There are places that remain in our memories, the details may become slightly blurred, nostalgia may colour our thoughts, but they don’t fade. And how those places made us feel at the time is the one thing that remains. Today I’m really pleased pleased to welcome Carol Lovekin. Since Judith…

Places in our Memories: With Thorne Moore #MondayBlogs #Memories #SlightHumour

Originally posted on Judith Barrow:
There are places that remain in our memories, the details may become slightly blurred, nostalgia may colour our thoughts, but they don’t fade. And how those places made us feel at the time is the one thing that remains. Today I’m pleased to hand over to Thorne Moore. These are…