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My Lady Caprice
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My Lady Caprice

3.8 of 5 stars 3.80  ·  rating details  ·  30 ratings  ·  4 reviews
I sat fishing. I had not caught anything, of course-I rarely do, nor am I fond of fishing in the very smallest degree, but I fished assiduously all the same, because circumstances demanded it. It had all come about through Lady Warburton, Lisbeth's maternal aunt. Who Lisbeth is you will learn if you trouble to read these veracious narratives-suffice it for the present that ...more
Paperback, 138 pages
Published by (first published 1906)
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Sep 25, 2014 Tweety rated it 4 of 5 stars  ·  review of another edition
Recommends it for: Fans of The Money Moon
I'm baffled. How did Farnol go from this gentle, sweet story to Winds of Change?

Dick is a poor young man with an unfortunate habit of being a boy's best friend (better known as the Imp), to his own detriment. He gets turned into Little John, The Black Knight, a pirate and even an Injun.

It kind of reminded me of Station Jim. There was the incorrigible Imp, the young man who was always getting into scrapes in front of his lady love and Lisbeth, who tried her very best to appear serious and anno
Farnol wrote a fine ripping yarn and this is a good example of his work: Regency setting, unconventional female protagonist, well-defined and interesting villains. Well worth tracking down.
4.5 Stars. Another book by Farnol that I enjoyed reading. I love The Imp, what a fun and entertaining character.
One of his early books, and it is fun and light-hearted.
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From Wikipedia
John Jeffery Farnol was born in Aston, Birmingham, England, UK, son of Kate Jeffery and Henry John Farnol, a factory-employed brass-founded. The marriage were to have three more children, two boys and a girl. He brought up in London and Kent. He attended the Westminster Art School, after he had lost his job in a Birmingham metal-working firm. In 1900, he married Blanche Wilhelmina Vi
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