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apuncranabun.ml: Mr. & Mrs. Fitzwilliam Darcy: Two Shall Become One (The Darcy Saga) (): Sharon Lathan: Books.
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Hey, I just realized that, by leaving them blank, technically I really am giving it a no-star rating. Hot diggity! Right off the bat I have to state that I am not fond of I really wish I could rate this, but since I couldn't read more than a page without my gag reflex being activated, I suppose it wouldn't be cricket for me to give this thing a rating. For another, even fewer manage to capture the voice of Jane Austen.

No one can write the way she did and those that try simply come off as poor copies. And, I'm sorry, but modern language just does not suit the story of Lizzie and Darcy.

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Mr. & Mrs. Fitzwilliam Darcy: Two Shall Become One

Lathan's version is most definitely modern, in every way. And in my book, it fails miserably. First of all, she's completely neutered the romance. Everything is now "My Darling" this and "My Love" that. Lizzie and Darcy dote, simper, coo, and fawn over each other. There is absolutely no trace of the sparks that made their romance ignite. Granted, I don't expect a sequel to continue in the same vein as the original as far as their pride and prejudices, but neither do I want them to turn into saps who never fight, bicker, or even have small misunderstandings.

In fact, knowing and loving the characters as I do, I fully expect that any marriage between Lizzie and Darcy will have an occasional coolness between them, where they can both imagine they're in the right, discover the error of their ways, and come together in laughter and mutual understanding. Lathan's Lizzie and Darcy are sickening in their sweetness.

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Secondly, this is most definitely one of those "They have sex, right? I want to see them have sex! They have to be intimate and talk about sex and discover sex and just be sexy! Gag me with a spoon!

Sex in romance novels is fine. Not usually my cup of tea, unless it's done right, but fine. Like cats and dogs living together wrong. Like the sky is green, grass is orange, and the sea is yellow wrong. Lizzie and Darcy get married and make babies in any sequel, right? So sex is obviously happening, right? No problem. But their sex lives should be discreetly alluded to, kept behind closed doors, and referenced euphemistically.

Austen may have been slightly wicked in some of the things she wrote, but she was never vulgar. Lathan is vulgar. And she's got Lizzie calling Darcy 'William'! That may, technically be his name, but he will always be Darcy. Anything more I can't comment on as I wasn't able to read more than 20 pages You may wonder why I picked this up to read in the first place. So I managed to find the first book at my library and checked it out.

And, boy, am I glad I got this on loan and didn't purchase it in any form--I would still be kicking myself black and blue. The version, with Keira Knightley and Matthew Macfadyen, doesn't even exist in my universe. As much as I love Matthew, I can't stand Keira's version of Elizabeth Bennet, and the rest of the film didn't make me too happy, either. View all 4 comments. Feb 21, MJ rated it did not like it.

This book started out so promising - the first two chapters were intriguing, and I thought the writing was tolerable, not distracting. But then, the same damn things kept happening over and over again. The number of adverbs was astronomical. The plot didn't start until about 40 pages from the end, and then it was a thin plot at best.

I finished it, just barely. The author wrote this originally as fanfiction. I have to say, fanfiction never needs to be novel-length. But This book started out so promising - the first two chapters were intriguing, and I thought the writing was tolerable, not distracting. But moreover, fanfiction should at least retain a semblance of the source material.

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Are these imaginable characters of some kind, in some fashion? Perhaps, but since the author insisted on setting them down in place of Darcy and Elizabeth, we'll never know. This was mediocre historical romance. It was not, in any way, an acceptable sequel to Pride and Prejudice , I'm sorry to say. Apr 15, Tlotem rated it liked it Shelves: jaff-read May 08, Kim rated it did not like it Shelves: austen-related. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. I was so excited to read this book, especially when I saw that it was the first in a series of sequels to Jane Austen's outstanding work.

I wanted to be drawn in, to not be able to put it down until I reached the end. I wanted to be blown away. Sadly, I was not. I was disappointed beyond belief. It isn't filthy o I was so excited to read this book, especially when I saw that it was the first in a series of sequels to Jane Austen's outstanding work. It isn't filthy or vulgar, I admit, but it really, really took up most of the book.

Elizabeth and Darcy are in the honeymoon period of their marriage, and thus are very unable to keep their hands off each other. It's obvious, and it does not exactly make for exciting reading, especially when they're going at it in practically every single chapter. And when they're not going at it, they're going on and on about how wonderful, how amazing, how beautiful, etc. The fluff level in this story is enough to make you never want sugar again. It isn't until more than half-way through the book that we get some semblance of a plot, and it's contrived at best.

Some rascal of a marquis takes a liking to Elizabeth, something that does not amuse her or Darcy. A few witty put-downs from Lizzy are not sufficient to deter the man, nor is the blatant rage from her husband, and the man decides to accost her. Insert a dramatic flight that leads to Elizabeth being injured and waking up days later with amnesia.

Of course, the amnesia doesn't last long and Elizabeth remembers the marquis' attack on her and she confesses all to Darcy, who, after calming his wife down, runs off to be heroic and fight a duel with the jerk. I was not impressed. There was little from the other characters. Oh, Mrs. Reynolds was present quite a bit as she helped Elizabeth slip into the role of Mistress of Pemberley, but everyone else was pretty much window-dressing.

The author says that Elizabeth makes a point to spend time with Georgiana, but we don't actually see anything the two women get up to. We get maybe a sentence or two mentioning that Elizabeth is writing to her family, especially Jane, but they're only present in the occasional flashback. There is nothing to add substance to the plot.

Sharon lathan [the darcy saga 01] mr and mrs fitzwilliam darcy by biiaharc - Issuu

The original characters, mainly making up the local aristocracy of the area were all rather flat too. Everyone immediately loving Elizabeth does not make for interesting reading. The society was so much more varied and interesting in Meryton. So, overall, I spent most of this book either being bored out of my mind or skimming past the sex because I am someone who prefers to be left at the bedroom door on such things when talking about characters like these.


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Jan 21, Tamara rated it really liked it. While reading Two Shall become I often found myself thinking "no, Darcy would not say that", "Lizzy would not do that", but what I soon came to understand was that this book is based on Knightly and Macfayden.