Zoe Grayson needs a change. So, she moves to another state, purchases an old, dilapidated 1920s Victorian Mansion, and sets out to restore it to its former glory. As she begins the restoration, she finds herself falling in love with the old house . . . not to mention its illustrious builder, Mr. Lancaster. Zoe becomes obsessed with the house as she discovers its secrets; hidden rooms, secret passageways . . . and a mysterious man who seems to think the house is his. Who is he? More importantly, how does he live in her home unseen and unheard?
The unexpected answers leave her reeling—and questioning everything she’s ever known. To her dismay, Zoe’s actions land her in the local psychiatric hospital, scheming for ways to return to Lancaster House . . . and the love of her life.
Review of Lancaster House:
Lancaster House has its strengths, and it has its weaknesses. I’m torn, because I like the concept: I love the detailed descriptions about the house, the non-traditional heroine that Zoe is, and the interweaving of 1920’s slang in the dialogue. But at the same time, I wasn’t too keen on the execution (the shifting of tenses, the intrusion of brief modern-day scenes within the main story reminiscence, and the heavily wrought descriptions of character attitudes that seemed to conflict with their words).
*If you missed yesterday’s tour post about why the author scared herself while writing Lancaster House . . . go ahead . . . back out through the kitchen, back to Beck Valley Books . . .
*You’re in the right place! Stick around ’til tomorrow and try a dish right out of Lancaster House… right here at Living a Goddess Life!
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