Go Tell the Bees That I Am Gone book review by Diana Gabaldon
The novel debuted in the summer of 1779, on Fraser Ridge in the American Colony of North Carolina. Jamie Fraser, Highland Scot and paterfamilias of a large and complicated clan, have settled there with his time-traveling wife, Claire. Claire is a stranger (a stranger) from the mid-20th century who, after years of living in the 17th century, has mostly adapted to the lives of people unfamiliar with penicillin, the automobile, or Dr. Seuss. . A British Army nurse during World War II, Claire now uses her skills as a healer to target the many residents of Fraser Ridge. These include Brianna, whose daughter was fathered by Jamie but raised by Claire and her ex-husband in the 20th century, as well as Brianna’s husband, Roger, and their children, other future exceptions. future. The expanded Fraser clan also includes illegitimate children, stepchildren, adopted children (and adults), along with lovers and spouses acquired in the decades since Jamie and Claire first met. . The book includes three Outlander family trees, which are somewhat helpful.
https://www.washingtonpost.com/entertainment/books/diana-gabaldon-go-tell-the-bees/2021/11/29/e15dfcd8-4c8d-11ec-b0b0-766bbbe79347_story.html Go Tell the Bees That I Am Gone book review by Diana Gabaldon