Hello dear friends,
The day has finally arrived! The Curse of Troy is now uploaded and available to purchase.
Helen of Troy! The most beautiful woman in the world. Her face launched a thousand ships. Betrayal, greed and power unfold in this compelling Greek tragedy. It was a war renowned throughout times gone by as the greatest and bloodiest of them all. It was a romance between two star-crossed lovers. Helen, Queen of Sparta, home-wrecker and whore, flees with her lover Paris, Prince of Troy… That’s the story known to history.
But is this all true? History is told by the victors, and facts can be changed to twist the truth. Is it possible Helen of Sparta never went to Troy? Could she be a scapegoat in a devious plan and organised by the power hungry Agamemnon?
Perhaps. This is Helen’s story in her words, as told to a wandering historian.
Amazon US $1.99
Amazon UK £1.28
Kobo CAD $1.96
Smashwords US $1.99
Review for The Curse of Troy
The author has told a story worthy of a full novel with a well-accomplished suspense and anticipation. It leaves the reader wishing for more.
Anne Marie Webster, Author Just Deserts and Jack the Lad and other stories
Click here for the full review.
5 commentsAdd Yours
Looks like an interesting book. I love Grecian History. I don’t know much about it, but I’m fascinated by it. Lots of love, Emily
I’ve always be fascinated by Ancient Greece/Rome and the mythology, hence the themes to my stories. If you buy, hope you enjoy 🙂
sounds like an interesting book!
Thank you. Just had a reader tell me they really enjoyed it. Phew! Nice when you get positive feedback.
Thanks for your comment. 🙂
Thanks for sharing your insights on this book, dear Luciana…
I wonder if there is an implicit misogynist approach in lots of myths in Ancient Greece… Helen of Troy is the mother of war and around women there is always disharmony… I am thinking in Helen of Troy but also mainly in Medea.
I believe it probably has to be with an elitist manly society, both politically and socially speaking… It is interesting how women has became the scapegoats of collective guilt, particularly in Greek tragedy.
Best wishes, Aquileana 🙂
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