Tatiana de Rosnay

Tatiana de Rosnay is the author of more than 10 novels, including the New York Times bestselling novel SARAH’S KEY, an international bestselling sensation with over four million copies sold in 35 countries worldwide. Together with Dan Brown, Stephenie Meyer and Stieg Larsson, she was named one of the top 10 fiction writers in Europe in 2009. Tatiana lives with her husband and two children in Paris.

Tatiana de Rosnay

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Books by Tatiana de Rosnay

by Tatiana de Rosnay - Fiction, Romance, Short Stories

In her new collection of short stories, Tatiana de Rosnay takes the notion of Paris as the city of love and makes it something so much more passionate. In each story, she manipulates both characters and readers into believing that everything is as it should be, then changes the dynamics completely, leaving them in a tangled mess. It’s a little book full of intensity, love and agony.

by Tatiana de Rosnay - Fiction

The hurricane that is the famous author Nicolas Kolt is down to its last battering winds. While he’s hiding on a Tuscan island from publishers, family, friends, and life in general, a whole host of indiscretions and minor misunderstandings come to light. Once more, Nicolas is forced to deal with his past --- a past full of family secrets that he cannot comprehend.

by Tatiana de Rosnay - Fiction, Historical Fiction

The Paris of the 1860s is a time of change for Rose Bazelet. A widow living in a neighborhood marked for improvement by the Emperor Napoleon, she takes a stand and vows never to leave her family home. She spends her days reliving memories of her husband and family in the house she has come to love as much as the people who inhabited it.

by Tatiana de Rosnay - Fiction, Historical Fiction

Paris, July 1942: Sarah, a ten year-old girl, is brutally arrested with her family by the French police in the Vel' d'Hiv' roundup, but not before she locks her younger brother in a cupboard in the family's apartment, thinking that she will be back within a few hours... Tatiana de Rosnay offers us a brilliantly subtle, compelling portrait of France under occupation and reveals the taboos and silence that surround this painful episode.