Item description for The Rose and Crown: Letzenstein Chronicles (Trevor, Meriol. Letzenstein Chronicles, Bk. 4.) by Meriol Trevor...
Overview In 1849, young Melisande and several other children share adventures with artist Rafael le Marre, cousin of the Grand Duke of Letzenstein, when he comes to London to reunite a seven-year-old orphan with his various relatives.
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Studio: Bethlehem Books
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 0.5" Width: 5.75" Height: 8.75" Weight: 0.65 lbs.
Release Date Oct 31, 1999
Publisher Bethlehem books
Grade Level Multiple Grades
Series Letzenstein Chronicles
ISBN 1883937280 ISBN13 9781883937287
Availability 0 units.
More About Meriol Trevor
Meriol Trevor (born in 1919) was educated at St. Hugh's College, Oxford. One of the most prolific Catholic writers of the 20th century, she wrote more than 30 novels, both for adults and children, and several major biographies. She is best known for her comprehensive biography of Cardinal John Henry Newman published in the early sixties. In 1967, she was elected a fellow of the Royal Society for Literature in England.
Reviews - What do customers think about The Rose and Crown: Letzenstein Chronicles (Trevor, Meriol. Letzenstein Chronicles, Bk. 4.)?
The last of the Letzenstein Chronicles Mar 24, 2007
Rafael le Marre is once again the hero in this last of the Letzenstein chronicles. London 1849 is the setting, and the characters from the previous book are once again in the middle of adventure. He has brought young, orphaned Toby to find his people. Of course, Rafael would be happy to have him at his own castle full or orphans, Xandeln, but before he would keep him, he must make sure his family does not want him. Indeed, his closest family does not care much for him, but they consider that they must do their duty. Toby does have a cousin, Melisande, who cares for him, but she is not the one who makes the decisions. His grandfather, who runs the Rose and Crown inn cannot afford to take care of him. No one should be surprised that everyone is still suspicious of Rafael; he seems never to be able to make his political standing plain. The intrigue element of the other three books is not neglected in "The Rose and Crown", and it makes for an exciting finale to the series.