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  • Hodder Paperbacks
  • Hodder & Stoughton

No Place for a Woman

Meg Hutchinson

6 Reviews

Rated 0

Fiction, Romance, Sagas, Historical fiction

In the grand tradition of Josephine Cox and Catherine Cookson

Laura Cadman had always assumed she would marry Edmund Shaw, the son of her father's partner, and keep the Shaw and Cadman name. But Edmund's violent refusal is just the beginning. When Jabez Shaw dies, Edmund takes advantage of Laura's father and cheats him out of the engineering works. Not content with that, he manufactures an accusation that lands Mr Cadman in Winson Green Prison. Penniless, her pride hurt and her heart broken, Laura vows to repay every pound that Edmund claims he is owed.

Rafe Travers is often at hand when Laura is in trouble, but Edmund's cruel words blind her to Rafe's love. Only when he saves her from Edmund's final wickedness can she believe he loves her, and embrace happiness at last.

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Praise for No Place for a Woman

  • She can hold her own with the most accomplished of romance writers. Her skills lie in colourful, larger-than-life characters and plotting that is able to reinvent familiar traditions of the genre. For fans of full-blooded, vividly drawn romantic drama, Hutchinson is top of the tree. - Amazon, UK

  • Meg Hutchinson's storytelling skills are attracting a bigger and bigger audience. - Newcastle Evening Chronicle

  • This old-fashioned drama has some wonderful villains and villainesses and at the end the most unlikely hero - Driffield Post

  • This super tale will appeal to lovers of romantic stories with a real bite to them - Bolton Evening News

  • The magnificent writing tosses and turns with action, intrigue, mystery and romance. It s thrilling right from the beginning and ranks Meg amongst the finest, present-day authors. - Gwynedd Chronicle

  • NO PLACE OF ANGELS: 'Meg Hutchinson weaves a tale of heartbreak, jealousy and good winning over evil with this her fourth novel' - Nuneaton Evening Telegraph on NO PLACE OF ANGELS

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Meg Hutchinson

Meg Hutchinson left school at fifteen and didn't return to education until she was thirty-three, when she entered Teacher Training College and studied for her degree in the evenings. Telling stories and writing compositions have been part of Meg's life since a child and she now indulges this passion in a little cottage in Shropshire.

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