The Mapping of Love and Death: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Large Print / Paperback)
Other Books in Series
This is book number 7 in the Maisie Dobbs series.
- #1: Maisie Dobbs (Paperback): $16.95
- #2: Birds of a Feather (Maisie Dobbs #2) (Paperback): $16.95
- #3: Pardonable Lies: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Maisie Dobbs Novels #3) (Paperback): $17.00
- #4: Messenger of Truth: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Maisie Dobbs Novels #4) (Paperback): $17.00
- #5: An Incomplete Revenge: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Maisie Dobbs Novels #5) (Paperback): $17.00
- #6: Among the Mad: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Maisie Dobbs Novels #6) (Paperback): $17.00
- #8: A Lesson in Secrets: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Paperback): $16.99
- #9: Elegy for Eddie: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Paperback): $15.99
- #10: Leaving Everything Most Loved: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Hardcover): $26.99
- #11: A Dangerous Place: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Hardcover): $26.99
- #12: Journey to Munich: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Hardcover): $26.99
- #14: To Die But Once: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Maisie Dobbs Novels #14) (Compact Disc): $39.99
- #15: The American Agent: A Maisie Dobbs Novel (Paperback): $16.99
- #16: The Consequences of Fear: A Novel (Maisie Dobbs #16) (Hardcover): $27.99
In the latest mystery in the New York Times bestselling series, Maisie Dobbs must unravel a case of wartime love and death—an investigation that leads her to a long-hidden affair between a young cartographer and a mysterious nurse.
August 1914. Michael Clifton is mapping the land he has just purchased in California's beautiful Santa Ynez Valley, certain that oil lies beneath its surface. But as the young cartographer prepares to return home to Boston, war is declared in Europe. Michael—the youngest son of an expatriate Englishman—puts duty first and sails for his father's native country to serve in the British army. Three years later, he is listed among those missing in action.
April 1932. London psychologist and investigator Maisie Dobbs is retained by Michael's parents, who have recently learned that their son's remains have been unearthed in France. They want Maisie to find the unnamed nurse whose love letters were among Michael's belongings—a quest that takes Maisie back to her own bittersweet wartime love. Her inquiries, and the stunning discovery that Michael Clifton was murdered in his trench, unleash a web of intrigue and violence that threatens to engulf the soldier's family and even Maisie herself. Over the course of her investigation, Maisie must cope with the approaching loss of her mentor, Maurice Blanche, and her growing awareness that she is once again falling in love.
Following the critically acclaimed bestseller Among the Mad, The Mapping of Love and Death delivers the most gripping and satisfying chapter yet in the life of Maisie Dobbs.
About the Author
Jacqueline Winspear is the author of the New York Times bestselling Maisie Dobbs series, which includes In This Grave Hour, Journey to Munich, A Dangerous Place, Leaving Everything Most Loved, Elegy for Eddie, and eight other novels. Her standalone novel, The Care and Management of Lies, was also a New York Times bestseller and a Dayton Literary Peace Prize finalist. Originally from the United Kingdom, she now lives in California.
— People (3 ½ out of 4 stars)
“In Maisie Dobbs, Jacqueline Winspear has given us a real gift. Maisie Dobbs has not been created—she has been discovered. Such people are always there amongst us, waiting for somebody like Ms. Winspear to come along and reveal them. And what a revelation it is!”
— Alexander McCall Smith
“An engaging plot coupled with captivating character makes this the best Dobbs novel to date.”
— Library Journal
“Endearing. . . . As often in this winning series, the action builds to a somewhat sad if satisfying conclusion.”
— Publishers Weekly (starred review)
“When people ask me to recommend an author, one name consistently comes to mind: Jacqueline Winspear.”
— Deirdre Donahue, USA Today
“A sleuth to treasure.”
— Marilyn Stasio, New York Times Book Review
“A detective series to savor.”
— Johanna McGeary, Time
“[Catches] the sorrow of a lost generation in the character of one exceptional woman.”
— Dick Adler, Chicago Tribune
“What charms most is Dobbs herself: a woman ‘not as adept in her personal life as she was in her professional domain,’ and all the more engaging for that.”
— Tom Nolan, Wall Street Journal