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Grief-stricken, Lilibeth returns to Seagull’s Rest in Stonehaven, Scotland. It is the first time she has been home since her grandmother, Lilly, died. On her bed is a box, containing Lilly’s diary. The dairy throws Lilibeth into her grandmother’s life, and secrets are revealed. 

London, 1940: Lilly joins Queen Alexandra’s Imperial Military Nursing Services against her mother’s wishes. 

Disowned, Lilly boards the troop ship, leaving the safety of England for war-torn France. While onboard, she meets Morag, Pearl, Effie and Adah. The friendship between the women flourishes and they become inseparable. After returning from France Lilly, and her friends, are sent to Africa aboard the Duchess of Richmond. Their dedication to the soldiers places them in danger and tests their friendship. 

Lilly’s heart is thrown into turmoil as she falls in love with two men. Major Joseph Lawrence is a doctor. Sergeant Alick McNavis a Scottish soldier. One captures her heart. The other her soul. As Lilly struggles to choose between them danger looms, and Lilly is thrown into a decision that will torture her forever. 

Can Lilibeth unravel the secrets in her grandmother’s diary,

so her soul can rest in peace? 

Between the light and dark 
I’ll find you …

"A Nightingale's Last Song" transcends time, carrying readers to the heart of WWII where love, sacrifice, and the echoes of a brave woman's past unveil a mesmerizing story."  ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ NetGalley Review


"A Nightingale's Last Song was a well-written and emotional novel that I loved from beginning to end." ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ Goodreads Review


"Harryman’s prose is as smooth as ever, the narrative artfully constructed, the characters engaging, and she presents an authentic, well-researched picture of the brutality and dilemmas of life during World War II." ⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️⭐️ Amazon Review

EDITOR'S COMMENTS: It’s a truly beautiful story, told very well, and I teared up again at the end. As I was reading, I couldn’t help but imagine what it must have been like for the nurses and the soldiers. To face such brutality and have to bear it with a calm demeanour, not letting it affect you publicly. I think you’ve captured the moment incredibly well.


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