What people are saying about Sarah Harrison
Highly comical … highly entertaining
Jersey Evening Post
…written with Sarah Harrison’s usual perception and telling eye for detail … warm, moving and believable
Home and Life
A consummate storyteller
Woman & Home
Harrison’s cinematic story has it all: history, war, passion, love, and heartbreaking loss.
The Grass Memorial – Library Journal
A cleverly plotted suspense thriller packed with unexpected twists and engaging characters … thriller fans will find plenty to enjoy here.
The Next Room – Booklist
Harrison shows herself to be more than equal to the complexities of her plot … impeccable timing.
All my books are listed here – you’ll see I’ve used my own style of classification based on chatting to readers over the years. Use the links in the sidebar or click the items below to find out more about my books.
If a book’s out of print you’ll be able to find it in your local library, or on Amazon using the links provided.
The Dreaming Stones
Claudia, a young army wife leaving Rome for the first time to be with her husband in his cold, northern garrison; iconic sixties’ model Rags, now the chatelaine of a stately home near Hadrian’s Wall; and divorcee Bobby, who has moved north to start a new life.
When a ladies’ luncheon club lands an A-list celebrity, Sir Anthony Chance, as speaker for their anniversary bash the members have no idea of the upheavals that lie ahead. Deceptions are exposed, confidences breached, friendships and marriages are tested – nothing, in short, will be the same.
Life after Lunch
Laura, a loving wife and grandmother, falls into a passionate affair not long after her silver wedding. But Life is a book where the devil doesn’t get all the best tunes and I defy any woman not to fall in love with Laura’s husband Glyn, who is sexy, sympathetic and wise.
Flowers won’t Fax
Could two women in love with the same man become friends? And could that friendship survive revelation, and the man’s death?
That was Then
There comes a moment in every parent’s life when she realises that she can no longer take responsibility for her children’s actions: they’re grown up and must shoulder the consequences.