- Author:Annabel Murray
- Publisher:Harlequin Mills & Boon; New Ed edition (1988)
- Pages:190 pages
- FB2 format1752 kb
- ePUB format1338 kb
- DJVU format1277 kb
- Formats:doc lrf lrf txt
Sympathetic strangers. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books.
Sympathetic strangers. Toronto : Harlequin Books. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; americana.
Download books for free. Sympathetic Strangers. See a Problem? We’d love your help. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. 1988) A novel by Annabel Murray. Sandra couldn't claim to be grief-stricken after the death of her husband, for they'd drifted apart long ago, but she did have to make some decisions about the future of her seven year old twins, Leo and Anna. It seemed a godsend when her mother asked her to go and help out a friend of hers living in Kent.
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Griff Faversham was sympathetic and Sandra warmed to him immediately. But despite her attraction to him, she fought his attentions. Her children were not going to have another rich, uncaring father like her late husband had been. But Griff was nothing if not persistent-and Sandra soon came to realize she had more to lose than her newfound independence.
Infobox Writer name Annabel Murray. She read history at Bristol University and subsequently became a journalist. Her first book, Kensington and Chelsea: A Social and Architectural History, was published by John Murray in 1987.
Annabell Murray, Countess of Mar (1536–1603), was a Scottish landowner, courtier and royal servant, the keeper of the infant James VI and his son Prince Henry at Stirling Castle
Annabell Murray, Countess of Mar (1536–1603), was a Scottish landowner, courtier and royal servant, the keeper of the infant James VI and his son Prince Henry at Stirling Castle. Annabell Murray was a daughter of Sir William Murray of Tullibardine and Katherine Campbell of Glenorchy. John Murray, 1st Earl of Tullibardine was one of her nephews. In contemporary documents her name is often spelled "Annabell" or "Annable", and less frequently "Annabella".