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An historical fiction romp that should also be considered classic literature : well written, witty, wry and provocative. Read morePublished 3 months ago by susan dragone
The eve of the American Revolution serves as the backdrop to this novel, set in Boston and focusing on the story of a Scot transported over to the colonies, Stewart Jameson. Read morePublished 19 months ago by Crystal @ I Totally Paused!
Blindspot is an occasionally raunchy comedy of manners skewering the pretensions of upright and pious Bostonians in the age of the American Revolution. Read morePublished on February 16, 2012 by Stephen M. Donnelly
A guilty pleasure with a nice dose of history. The chemistry between the two protagonists was steamy, humorous, and captivating. This is a tale told with genuine wit and verve. Read morePublished on September 12, 2011 by Raye
Curling up with a good book and a glass of wine is one of my favorite things to do. One of the few positive things I can say about this book is that the cheesiness of the plot... Read morePublished on August 30, 2011 by LCW
I listened to this while I painted and really loved the accents of the narrators. The story kept me engaged and the accents added to the story. Well worth the time.Published on June 18, 2011 by curious
Scottish "face painter and libertine" Stewart Jameson, heavily in debt and unable to pay up, sails to Boston in the 1760s with his mastiff Gulliver. Read morePublished on May 10, 2011 by Paul Carrier
Kamensky and Lepore's joint venture is a sluggish read: there's not quite enough in the narrative to sustain the reader's interest over the nearly 500 pages of the novel (trade... Read morePublished on February 11, 2011 by K. N.
The characters: Stewart Jameson, a Scottish painter, is on the run from debtors when he arrives in Boston. Read morePublished on September 16, 2010 by Deb Nam-Krane