History Literature / ShadesOfMilkAndHoney

19th Jul '16 3:02:11 PM Qussow
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* ImpoverishedPatrician: A few remarks imply this to be the case for viscountess Fitz-Cameron. [[spoiler: It's confirmed in the last chapter of the novel that her estate is nearly bankrupt and she is barely managing a pretense of wealth.]]

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* ImpoverishedPatrician: A few remarks imply this to be the case for viscountess Fitz-Cameron. [[spoiler: It's confirmed in the last chapter of the novel that her estate is nearly bankrupt and she is barely managing a pretense of wealth.wealth, dashing Mr. Livingston's plan to use her niece's dowry to pay off his gambling debts.]]
18th Jul '16 6:44:45 PM Qussow
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Added DiffLines:

* ImpoverishedPatrician: A few remarks imply this to be the case for viscountess Fitz-Cameron. [[spoiler: It's confirmed in the last chapter of the novel that her estate is nearly bankrupt and she is barely managing a pretense of wealth.]]
15th Jun '16 8:45:19 PM nombretomado
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* RegencyEngland: Unlike ''Literature/JonathanStrangeAndMrNorrell'' or the ''{{Temeraire}}'' series, the history and structure of this era aren't dramatically changed by the existence of functional magic, as that magic is a decorative and beautifying art, rather than reality-altering or easily weaponized. Though Jane does give a demonstration of possible combat uses...

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* RegencyEngland: Unlike ''Literature/JonathanStrangeAndMrNorrell'' or the ''{{Temeraire}}'' ''Literature/{{Temeraire}}'' series, the history and structure of this era aren't dramatically changed by the existence of functional magic, as that magic is a decorative and beautifying art, rather than reality-altering or easily weaponized. Though Jane does give a demonstration of possible combat uses...
15th Mar '16 2:40:40 PM DocJamore
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NeedsWikiMagicLove.
19th Dec '15 9:50:29 AM Discar
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!!!This work includes examples of:

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!!!This !!This work includes examples of:
28th Aug '15 5:13:07 PM Tir
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First in The "Glamourist Histories" series, ''Shades'' (2011) is followed by ''Glamour in Glass'' (2012) which delves into Napoleonic intrigue, marital tension and reconciliation; ''Without a Summer'' (2013), mixing ''{{Literature/Emma}}'' with IndustrialRevolution riots; and ''Valour and Vanity'' (2014), a Jane Austen caper yarn in the vein of the OceansEleven series. Also in the works is ''Of Noble Family,'' out in 2015.

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First in The "Glamourist Histories" series, ''Shades'' (2011) is followed by ''Glamour in Glass'' (2012) which delves into Napoleonic intrigue, marital tension and reconciliation; ''Without a Summer'' (2013), mixing ''{{Literature/Emma}}'' with IndustrialRevolution riots; and ''Valour and Vanity'' (2014), a Jane Austen caper yarn in the vein of the OceansEleven series. Also in the works is series and ''Of Noble Family,'' out in 2015.
(2015), dealing with race relations and slavery.
22nd Jun '15 8:51:10 PM Vios
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* AwesomeButImpractical: Captain Livingstone explains that the Navy doesn't use glamour to hide its ships because folds are tied up to a specific place, and ships need to move. Hence, glamour is only used for art.

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* AwesomeButImpractical: It's explained to Captain Livingstone explains that the Navy doesn't can't use glamour to hide its ships because folds are tied up to a specific place, and ships need to move. Hence, glamour is only used for art.
14th Jun '15 7:09:05 PM nombretomado
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* RegencyEngland: Unlike ''JonathanStrangeAndMrNorrell'' or the ''{{Temeraire}}'' series, the history and structure of this era aren't dramatically changed by the existence of functional magic, as that magic is a decorative and beautifying art, rather than reality-altering or easily weaponized. Though Jane does give a demonstration of possible combat uses...

to:

* RegencyEngland: Unlike ''JonathanStrangeAndMrNorrell'' ''Literature/JonathanStrangeAndMrNorrell'' or the ''{{Temeraire}}'' series, the history and structure of this era aren't dramatically changed by the existence of functional magic, as that magic is a decorative and beautifying art, rather than reality-altering or easily weaponized. Though Jane does give a demonstration of possible combat uses...
27th May '15 6:58:02 AM AndresD
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Added DiffLines:

* AwesomeButImpractical: Captain Livingstone explains that the Navy doesn't use glamour to hide its ships because folds are tied up to a specific place, and ships need to move. Hence, glamour is only used for art.
23rd Mar '15 7:35:11 AM XFllo
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First in The "Glamourist Histories" series, ''Shades'' (2011) is followed by ''Glamour in Glass'' (2012) which delves into Napoleonic intrigue, marital tension and reconciliation, and [[spoiler: pregnancy]]; ''Without a Summer'' (2013), mixing ''{{Literature/Emma}}'' with IndustrialRevolution riots; and ''Valour and Vanity'' (2014), a Jane Austen caper yarn in the vein of the OceansEleven series. Also in the works is ''Of Noble Family,'' out in 2015.

to:

First in The "Glamourist Histories" series, ''Shades'' (2011) is followed by ''Glamour in Glass'' (2012) which delves into Napoleonic intrigue, marital tension and reconciliation, and [[spoiler: pregnancy]]; reconciliation; ''Without a Summer'' (2013), mixing ''{{Literature/Emma}}'' with IndustrialRevolution riots; and ''Valour and Vanity'' (2014), a Jane Austen caper yarn in the vein of the OceansEleven series. Also in the works is ''Of Noble Family,'' out in 2015.
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Literature.ShadesOfMilkAndHoney