FindmyPublisher.com


Ready to be translated
  • Historical fiction, Fiction narrative
  • English
  • Dutch, English, French, German, Spanish, Italian
  • Profile image
    Jeanine Erades Dutch, English, French, Other Language Historical fiction, Narrative nonfiction, Short story, Fiction narrative
  • Tue, 25 Mar 2014
  • Thu, 22 Aug 2019

Other Synopsis from Jeanine Erades
Duivelsblauw by Jeanine Erades Genre: Historical fiction, Fiction narrative "Het is mei 1552. In het Zuid-Franse Toulouse probeert de jonge Sophie zich te..."
Read more >>>
Blu diabolico by Jeanine Erades Genre: Historical fiction, Romance "Tolosa 1552. La giovane Sophie scopre il mondo di frode e corruzione che si c..."
Read more >>>
Teufelsblau by Jeanine Erades Genre: Historical fiction, Fiction narrative "Mai 1552. In der südfranzösischen Stadt Toulouse versucht sich die junge Soph..."
Read more >>>
Recommended Synopsis
Fragment The Al-Qaeda co... by Rolf Österberg Genre: Historical fiction, Fiction narrative "Alaxandr opens the door and stands in a corridor with a couple of doors to th..."
Read more >>>
Between two eras by Robert Shkurti Genre: Drama, Historical fiction, Fiction narrative, Romance "“Tra due epoche-Between two eras” is a journey through remembrances of past a..."
Read more >>>
Zoe and the other women by Paola Carta Genre: Essay, Short story, Fiction narrative "“… Histories of cruelty and silences, poverty and hunger, humiliation and sco..."
Read more >>>
  • Devil's Blue

  • Excerpt:

    Toulouse 1552. The young Sophie discovers a world of fraud and corruption behind her father's successful trade in pastel, a blue pigment. When she rebels against her imminent forced marriage, she is the one who is hit hardest. Far away from her family, she discovers the world of the plant from which her father’s precious blue pigment was extracted and thinks of a plan to return to Toulouse. But there the increased tension between Catholics and Protestants has dramatic results for the trade. Will the devil’s blue drive father and daughter apart, or will they – in the end – be able to distinguish good from evil?