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Everything you need from the experts in GCSE English Literature! Get straight to the heart of the text with crystal-clear notes, focused analysis and expert summaries. Quickly demystify historical contexts and get to grips with the text's form, language and structure. Efficiently unpick plots, contexts and themes and sharpen your memory of key facts, quotations and characters. Power up your essay-writing skills, learn how to write top-grade answers and feel fully ready and equipped to excel in your GCSE exam. York Notes are the long-established experts in English Literature, and we take your success seriously. So if you're studying Great Expectations by William Shakespeare for GCSE, York Notes is your best bet for better grades. Packed with more powerful grade-boosting features than any other guide, this essential Great Expectations study companion is easy to use and suitable for AQA, Pearson Edexcel and all other GCSE (9-1) English Literature exams. Use it throughout your course and for last-minute revision to help you think, focus and face your exam with confidence.
Um das stattliche Erbe antreten zu konnen, sucht Joanne nach ihrer Schwester, die seit Jahren verschwunden ist. Auf das Vermogen hatte sie besser verzichtet ... (Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine fruhere Ausgabe.)
A standalone mystery from the author of the Kelsey and Lambert series. A number of people in the Midland town of Milbourne felt their lives would be happier without Zena Yorke, for Zena, rich, spoilt, once-beautiful, diabetic, sat like a spider at the heart of a web of intrigue. There was her husband, initially successful in his garment factory because of her but now grown tired of her; Arnold Pierson, the firm's accountant, over whom she had a mysterious hold; her hard-up brother, casting covetous eyes at Zena's money; her beautiful sister-in-law who feared what Zena could disclose. In this situation the arrival in the town of a pretty widow acted as a catalyst. Yet when Zena died, the family doctor was satisfied it was from natural causes. There was no case to investigate.
A Kelsey and Lambert novel. A Longmead schoolteacher is found strangled with her own silk scarf and several of the village's men become suspects, as Chief Inspector Kelsey investigates.
A standalone mystery from the author of the Kelsey and Lambert series. A mystery story that centres around the young and successful Alison Rolt. Complex strands of small town life unravel in the search for a murderer.
A standalone mystery from the author of the Kelsey and Lambert novels. A number of people stood to benefit from Harry Mallinson's death and Henry Mallinson was old and sick and very rich. His estranged elder son needed money for his business. His younger son did not want to see his father's will changed. His pretty daughter-in-law needed money to lay of ghost from her past to rest. His godson was behind with instalments on a motorcycle. His nurse needed a few thousand to buy a son a small-holding and his secretary a few hundred to buy herself expensive clothes. So when Henry Mallinson died - not from natural causes - there was no lack of suspects for the police.
A Kelsey and Lambert novel. Has Chief Inspector Kelsey meet his match at last? Anna Conway, rising twenty, had much to live for: not least a devoted young husband who put her welfare before all else. Yet she suffered from depression and, just before leaving on a restorative cruise, she was found dead in her bath. Chief Inspector Kelsey and Sergeant Lambert at first accepted Anna's death as suicide, and the more they learned of her unloved childhood, the more understandable suicide became. So it was with shock that when Anna married David she was already the widow of an elderly man, whose death was not without unusual features. But when they learned that David Conway too had been a widower, his first wife having also committed suicide, Kelsey developed a gut feeling that this grief-stricken widower was a cold-blooded murderer. Yes there was testimony on all sides to his devotion to Anna, his alibi was unimpeachable and his motive for murder non-existent. Doggedly the Chief Inspector set out to prove David's guilt. But each time he unearthed a suspicious circumstance, David came up with an innocent explanation.
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