Women's Fiction Author Spotlight

The Ambassador's Daughter

In 1919, Margot Rosenthal is brought to Paris by her father, a German diplomat. Resenting a city where she is viewed as the enemy, Margot realizes that life back in Berlin with her wounded fiance to whom she can hardly relate anymore may not be so much better. Torn between duty and a desire to be free, Margot must make alliances and decide where her loyalties truly lie.

The Ambassador's Daughter
by Pam Jenoff

  • Publication Date: January 29, 2013
  • Genres: Fiction, Historical Fiction
  • Paperback: 336 pages
  • Publisher: Harlequin MIRA
  • ISBN-10: 0778315096
  • ISBN-13: 9780778315094

Win a Copy of
THE AMBASSADOR'S DAUGHTER
by Pam Jenoff

We have 25 copies of THE AMBASSADOR'S DAUGHTER by Pam Jenoff, which will be in stores January 29th, to give away to readers who would like to read the book and comment on it. To enter, please fill out this form by Thursday, January 24th at noon ET.

More about THE AMBASSADOR'S DAUGHTER:
Paris, 1919. 

The world's leaders have gathered to rebuild from the ashes of the Great War. But for one woman, the City of Light harbors dark secrets and dangerous liaisons, for which many could pay dearly.  

Brought to the peace conference by her father, a German diplomat, Margot Rosenthal initially resents being trapped in the congested French capital, where she is still looked upon as the enemy. But as she contemplates returning to Berlin and a life with Stefan, the wounded fiancé she hardly knows anymore, she decides that being in Paris is not so bad after all. 

Bored and torn between duty and the desire to be free, Margot strikes up unlikely alliances: with Krysia, an accomplished musician with radical acquaintances and  a secret to protect; and with Georg, the handsome, damaged naval officer who gives Margot a job --- and also a reason to question everything she thought she knew about where her true loyalties should lie. 

Against the backdrop of one of the most significant events of the century, a delicate web of lies obscures the line between the casualties of war and of the heart, making trust a luxury that no one can afford.


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