By Pamela Hartshorne
Be cautious what you need for. Jane believes in holding her offers, yet a deathbed vow units her on a twisting course of deceit and pleasure that takes her from the darkish secrets and techniques of Holmwood apartment in York to the signal of the golden lily in London's Mincing Lane. Getting what you will have, Jane discovers, comes at a value. For the kid that she longed for, the kid she promised to like and to maintain secure, seems to be a darker spirit than she may possibly ever have imagined.
Over 4 centuries later, Roz Acclam recalls not anything of the fireplace that killed her relatives - or of the brother who set it. attempting on a stunning Elizabethan necklace present in the newly restored Holmwood residence triggers stressful stories of the prior ultimately - however the prior Roz recalls isn't really her personal . . .
A darkish, page-turning story from Pamela Hartshorne, writer of The reminiscence of Midnight and Time's Echo, and an ideal learn for fanatics of Barbara Erskine and Diana Gabaldon's Outlander sequence.
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Extra resources for The Edge of Dark
Does introduce eight speeches into the poem: 120–51 Odysseus, 265–82 Sinon, 284–90 Priam, 292–303 Sinon, 376–416 Cassandra, 420–38 Priam, 457–62 Aphrodite, and 491–6 Athena. 105 In the first, Odysseus opens an assembly in which any verbal response is truncated by his own 103 Trojans in front of the horse = jackdaws surrounding an eagle (247–9); Trojans taking the horse into the citadel = unpleasant-sounding migration of the cranes (352–7); Greek chieftains coming out of the horse to attack the sleeping Trojans = bees coming out of their hive to attack innocent passers-by (533–41) + Greek chieftains attack like maddened lions (545–6); Menelaus and Odysseus attacking = wolves attacking an unguarded flock (614–17) + Odysseus massacres the Trojans, who are like timid animals (624b–5).
Athena is said to play a role in the combined attack of Menelaus and Odysseus (Od. ’s equivalent passage (613–25). Sinon is not mentioned by Demodocus. The Literary Universe: Triphiodorus and the Epic Tradition 39 b) Specific passages are adapted to fit a particular situation (this includes references to events of the last days of Troy,6 but also other passages which can be adapted to suit a different event): – Triph. 14–16 (the horses mourn their partners and charioteers) ~ Il. 426–62 (Achilles’ horses mourn Patroclus), phrasing included.
Triph. 551b–5 (a young bride asks her groom’s killer to kill her) ~ Homeric motifs of the young husband slain, the bereaved widow and the parthenos who commits suicide when her fiancé dies (cf. Griffin, 1980, 120–4, 131–4). 10 The 11 taries, sets of philological and exegetical explanations, provided by Didymus and Aristonicus (from the time of Augustus), Nicanor (under Hadrian) and Herodian (under Marcus Aurelius), may have been considered together or even combined to form a single whole since the second or third century AD.