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The Incorrigible Children of Ashton Place: Book V: The Unmapped Sea (Paperback)
Other Books in Series
This is book number 5 in the Incorrigible Children of Ashton Place series.
- #1: The Incorrigible Children of Ashton Place: Book I: The Mysterious Howling (Paperback): $6.99
- #2: The Incorrigible Children of Ashton Place: Book II: The Hidden Gallery (Paperback): $6.99
- #3: The Incorrigible Children of Ashton Place: Book III: The Unseen Guest (Paperback): $6.99
- #4: The Incorrigible Children of Ashton Place: Book IV: The Interrupted Tale (Paperback): $6.99
- #6: The Incorrigible Children of Ashton Place: Book VI: The Long-Lost Home (Paperback): $7.99
For fans of Lemony Snicket's Series of Unfortunate Events and Trenton Lee Stewart's Mysterious Benedict Society, here comes the fifth book in the Incorrigible Children of Ashton Place, the acclaimed and hilarious Victorian mystery series by Maryrose Wood.
Lord Fredrick Ashton may not feel ready to be a father, but with a little Ashton on the way, he's sure about one thing: the wolfish curse on his family must end soon, before the child is born. Penelope willingly takes on the challenge; when Lady Constance's doctor prescribes a seaside holiday, Penelope jumps at the chance to take the three Incorrigible children to Brighton, where she hopes to persuade the old sailor Pudge to reveal what he knows about the Ashton curse.
But the Ashtons are not the only ones at the beach in January. The passionately temperamental Babushkinov family is also taking the winter waters.
The Incorrigible children may have been raised by wolves, but the Babushkinov children are the wildest creatures they've ever seen. Is it more than mere coincidence that these untamed children have turned up in Brighton just as Penelope and the Incorrigibles arrive?
About the Author
Maryrose Wood is the author of the first five books (so far!) in this series about the Incorrigible children and their governess. These books may be considered works of fiction, which is to say, the true bits and the untrue bits are so thoroughly mixed together that no one should be able to tell the difference. This process of fabrication is fully permitted under the terms of the author's Poetic License, which is one of her most prized possessions.
Maryrose's other qualifications for writing these tales include a scandalous stint as a professional thespian, many years as a private governess to two curious and occasionally rambunctious pupils, and whatever literary insights she may have gleaned from living in close proximity to a clever but disobedient dog.