Girl Finds Fortune

Author: C Mitchell

About the Book

It’s a fact, universally accepted, that a gentleman and a lady, when on the road to marriage and true happiness, by their will or not find themselves the center of attention and news—both the good and the bad. Mr. Darcy and Elizabeth Bennet are on the road to love and happiness, but of course, there has to be something that bars the way of the contented couple, and that is Lady Catherine De Bourgh. Bitter at her nephew’s behavior to Anne, Lady Catherine is insistent on making Darcy remain loyal to the oath that he made. Wishing to make peace with her before he continues his nuptials, Darcy, along with the help of Mr. Bingley and Colonel Fitzwilliam, begin to move forward with a plan to solve the dilemma.

However, even if they achieve peace with Lady Catherine, there is a new introduction on the rise: the American Darcys. Mr. Darcy’s family in the state of Pennsylvania are looking to reconnect with their kin back in England, and they invite Darcy and his new ‘wife’ to come and take a holiday with them in Philadelphia. In hopes of gaining an ally to strengthen Elizabeth’s introduction into the family, they all journey to the United States, allowing Jane, Kitty, Mr. Bingley and Georgiana to journey with them. However what first begins as a pleasant enough journey leads to much emotional and political upheavel. They are met with resentment toward England for the rise of war, disagreements over social differences, as well as romantic intrigue. Yes the journey began out of a desire for Elizabeth to get acceptance in Darcy’s family, but being in a new and exotic world to them, time could not go by without the emotional entanglements of those they traveled with. For what about Jane’s heart? And Kitty’s? As well as Georgiana’s, and of course, Mr. Bingley’s?

Follow the second part of ‘Girl Finds Eternity’, where we see that it’s not simply about obtaining a happily ever after, but finding what happens after it!

Inspired's Review

To be reviewed

Inspired by: Pride and Prejudice
Subjects: variation

Leave a Review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *