Gabaldon mesmerized readers with a love story that spanned two centuries in Outlander and Dragonfly in Amber. This new novel in Gabaldon's highly acclaimed time-travel saga again features intrepid time traveler Claire Randall and Jamie Fraser, the gallant 18th-century Scottish clansman who stole... show more
Gabaldon mesmerized readers with a love story that spanned two centuries in Outlander and Dragonfly in Amber. This new novel in Gabaldon's highly acclaimed time-travel saga again features intrepid time traveler Claire Randall and Jamie Fraser, the gallant 18th-century Scottish clansman who stole Claire's heart and whose memory will not loosen its hold on her, even across the chasm of centuries.
Format: Kindle Edition
Publish date: October 26th 2004
Pages no: 5
Edition language: English
Series: Outlander (#3)
Claire Randall discovers that Jamie Fraser survived the Battle of Culloden and must choose between returning to him or staying in the life she has made for herself in her own time. Well thank goodness that Voyager is now in my rear-view mirror! Not that it’s a terrible book, just it’s not the righ...
The suspense continues with book three Voyager. The story goes from the 1700's to the 1960's and then back again. The reader experiences the troubles of Jamie and his tribulations after the battle at Culloden. Lots of pain and dark thoughts are touched, so not for the faint of heart. Also, the reade...
This review can also be found at Carole's Random LifeAfter finishing the audiobook for the previous book in this series, Dragonfly in Amber, I found it very hard to move on to something else. My mind was still with Jamie. Even though I had planned to take a bit of a break between books, I ended up...
An amazing series, so much so that I'm halfway in just over a month! Very interesting historical plot line without being solely about the history - the story it tells is so intriguing it hurts. The characters are so well written and you become so attached it honestly made me cry a few times. Th...
Honestly, I didn't finish the book. It's not that I don't appreciate 800 pages of a well-researched story, but there was a point, maybe half way through, where the characters became kind of offensive. The stereotypes of certain people in this book are unbearable (and this is right after I finished r...