Sir John Dering

Sir John Dering

Jeffery Farnol / Jan 17, 2020

Sir John Dering A thrilling adventure of old Sussex

  • Title: Sir John Dering
  • Author: Jeffery Farnol
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 333
  • Format: Hardcover
  • A thrilling adventure of old Sussex.

    • Sir John Dering Jeffery Farnol
      333 Jeffery Farnol
    • thumbnail Title: Sir John Dering Jeffery Farnol
      Posted by:Jeffery Farnol
      Published :2019-04-20T23:51:43+00:00

    About "Jeffery Farnol"

      • Jeffery Farnol

        From John Jeffery Farnol was born in Aston, Birmingham, England, UK, son of Kate Jeffery and Henry John Farnol, a factory employed brass founder The marriage had three children, two boys and a girl 1 He was brought up in London and Kent He attended the Westminster School of Art, after he had lost his job in a Birmingham metal working firm.In 1900, he married Blanche Wilhelmina Victoria Hawley 1883 1955 , the 16 years old daughter of the noted New York scenic artist H Hughson Hawley they moved to the United States, where he found work as a scene painter The marriage had a daughter, Gillian Hawley He returned to England around 1910, and settled in Eastbourne, Sussex In 1938, he divorced and remarried with Phyllis Mary Clarke on 20 May, and adopted her daughter, Charmian Jane 2 On 9 August 1952, he died aged 73 in Eastbourne, after a long battle with cancer.Farnol published his first romance novel My Lady Caprice in 1907 The success of his early novels led Farnol to become a professional writer He produced around 40 novels and volumes of stories, and some non fiction and children s books His last book was completed by his second wife Phyllis.Two of his early books, The Amateur Gentleman and The Broad Highway, have been issued in a version edited by romance novelist Barbara Cartland.The Life Times of Jeffery Farnol violetbooks farnol bioFrench spelling Jeffrey Farnol


    879 Comments

    1. This is my favorite Farnol. Period. Over The Hills and Winds of Fortune come close but neither has the humor this one does. I really am puzzled as to why, when Farnol wrote such a good tale in this book, his earlier novel The Broad Highway is better known. If you've read one Farnol, you know the basic "plot". Haughty, proud and inconsistent heroines in their show of feelings to the poor tortured heroes who are partially bad or have a past colored worse than it was. The secondary characters are a [...]


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