Check Out
The Bestselling Books of All Time
See the List

The Bride’s Farewell

Best Seller
The Bride's Farewell by Meg Rosoff
Jul 27, 2010 | ISBN 9780452296213
See All Formats (2) +
  • Paperback $14.00

    Jul 27, 2010 | ISBN 9780452296213

  • Ebook $4.99

    Aug 06, 2009 | ISBN 9781101105405

Buy the Audiobook Download:

Product Details


“Rosoff’s prose is strong and muscular, its cadence that of a horse’s canter, its chiming tone ballad-like. Teens will be enthralled by Pell and her archetypal quest; adults will revel in the novel’s canny wit, lyricism and piercing insights.”
—LA Times
“Pell’s tale is slim yet rich, like a flourless chocolate cake. The lyrical passages and the strange and wonderful characters will linger with you long after the covers are closed. You’ll be tempted to devour the book in one gulp, to read it in one sitting, when really, it should be savored.”
—St Petersburg Times
“Another shift in emphasis for this always revelatory author as she illuminates the lives of the rural poor in the world of Hardy’s Wessex… it is not necessary to love horses, but you probably will after reading it.”
—The Bookseller
“Pell Ridley will captivate the readers of this book.”
—The Globe and Mail
“Rosoff specializes in feisty heroines, and her main character here, Pell Ridley, is no exception.”
—The Guardian (London)
“Meg Rosoff is a wonderful, captivating writer–her evocation of place and time are pitch-perfect.”
—Daily Telegraph (London)
“As exhilarating as a ride across the moors, Rosoff’s fourth novel is rich in the emotional landscape of the untamed female heart. . . . Rosoff’s vivid, pared-down style brings it closer to a kind of western . . . every sentence is crafted and weighted with beauty, but it’s the intelligence and shaping sensibility with which the story is told that make it something special.”
—The Times (London)
“Rosoff specializes in feisty heroines, and her main character here, Pell Ridley, is no exception…. Rosoff never patronises her readership or succumbs to the desire to make goodness seem simple: her world is as morally ambiguous as it is deftly realized, and all the better for it.”
—The Guardian (London)

Back to Top