"Re-publication by Sourcebooks of a self-published book that went out-of-print. Some people consider it the Holy Grail of Darcy stories, but I think it's because it was so hard to get for awhile and is actually just average."
"Originally published in Britain (the British copy has a cover with a different person). Amanda Grange is an established writer in Britain and it was not brought here until recently, and has been very highly regarded. At times dull, but still very professional."
"Reprint of an earlier addition (that one has Darcy on a horse facing Pemberley), though this reprint is by the same company. Straightforward, I think to the point of even lifting dialogue from the BBC miniseries."
"Out of print. If you can find a copy, buy it. Hilariously bad, and the only story that covers Darcy's childhood. There's a lot of historical research that was obviously done to discuss his years at Harrow (a boarding school) and Cambridge. It's also the only one where he gets molested by a drama teacher and his parents seem to hate him, so it has novelty. A rare find."
"First in Pamela Aidan's trilogy that was originally written as fanfic, then published by a small press, then bought by Touchstone for a large amount of money. This is the Touchstone edition, which as far as I can tell is not different from the previous edition, and covers Darcy from the arrival at Netherfield to the departure from it, and I think it's the strongest book of the three."
"Second book in Pamela's trilogy, and the weakest one. This covers the time between when Darcy left Netherfield to seeing Elizabeth in Kent (about six months) so the Bennets don't appear at all, and original characters and other characters from Austen (Col Fitzwilliam, Georgiana) take center stage here. Historical research doesn't make up for irrelevant plot."
"The third/last book in trilogy. Covers Darcy's arrival at Kent to his marriage. Better than second book. Takes fairly radical stance on Darcy after Hunsford, that he changed his personality per Elizabeth's suggestions, while most Austen scholars feel her prejudice about his pride meant she misunderstood Darcy and he misunderstood her, not that he was a mean man who became a nice man."