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  • Hachette Books Ireland
  • Hachette Books Ireland

The Month of Borrowed Dreams (Finfarran 4): A feel-good summer novel

Felicity Hayes-McCoy

6 Reviews

Rated 0

Modern & contemporary fiction (post c 1945)

As summer approaches, the residents of Lissbeg are getting ready for the season but drama awaits ...

Finfarran Book 4

'A sparkling, life-affirming novel -- sunshine on the page' Cathy Kelly

Summer is on its way, and Lissbeg librarian Hanna Casey has started a club showing films based on popular novels. But soon the club's members find dramatic twists and turns happening in their own lives on Ireland's west coast.

Hanna's daughter Jazz finally feels like she can call Lissbeg home. But when her life is turned upside down, will she return to London to make a fresh start?

Aideen is afraid that her romance with Conor won't survive the pressures of their planned double wedding with overbearing Eileen and manipulative Joe. Meanwhile, Saira Khan is determined to help a troubled new arrival to Finfarran.

And could Hanna's own newfound happiness to Brian be threatened by the return of her ex-husband Malcolm?

As the club prepares for the first meeting of the summer, they'll all face hard choices. But will they get the happy endings they deserve?

'A heartwarming novel' Irish Independent

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Praise for The Month of Borrowed Dreams (Finfarran 4): A feel-good summer novel

  • Praise for the Finfarran series - :

  • Warm-hearted ... reminiscent of Maeve Binchy and Roisin Meaney - Irish Examiner

  • A delicious feast of a novel - Cathy Kelly

  • A summer read for fans of Maeve Binchy - Sunday Independent

  • A charming and heart-warming story - Jenny Colgan

  • Engaging ... sparkling and joyous - Sunday Times

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Felicity Hayes-McCoy

Felicity Hayes-McCoy was born in Dublin, Ireland. She read English and Irish language and literature at UCD before moving to England in the 1970s to train at The Drama Studio, London. Her work as a writer includes television and radio drama, features, documentaries, dramatisations and adaptations; screenplays; music theatre; children's books, and interactive multimedia products.
She and her husband, opera director Wilfred Judd, live in Corca Dhuibhne and in Bermondsey, London. She blogs about life in both places on her website

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