When an invading army crosses the border… only hope stands between victory and defeat.
Enter Dame Beverly Fitzwilliam, who has trained for this moment since she first held a sword. From her relentless pursuit of knighthood to the day she single-handedly saves the king's life and earns her spurs, she has searched for someone worthy of her fealty.
By swearing to protect the life of a mysterious royal heir, she undertakes an adventure that will have her travelling across the kingdom fighting desperate battles, all the while surrounded by powerful enemies who conspire to bring down the crown.
Her destiny will be determined in a monumental clash of forces, where success can save the kingdom, but failure means certain death.
Sword of the Crown is an action-packed medieval adventure that is the second book in the Heir to the Crown series but can be read without reading book one. If you like epic battle scenes, dangerous enemies and mysterious prophecies, then you will love Paul J Bennett's tale of a knight who will not submit.
Pick up your copy of Sword of the Crown, and join the battle today!
New to the series? Meet Gerald Matheson, the steadfast warrior in Servant of the Crown, Heir to the Crown: Book One, available in eBook & Paperback.
Other books in this series:
Servant of the Crown
Mercerian Tales: Stories of the Past
Heart of the Crown
Shadow of the Crown
Mercerian Tales: The Call of Magic
Fate of the Crown
Burden of the Crown
Mercerian Tales: The Making of a Man
Defender of the Crown
Other Series by Paul J Bennett:
The Frozen Flame
The Chronicles of Cyric
Customer ReviewsSee All
Interesting tale, not well-written
I’ve read two of the books in the series and while the author has an interesting tale to tell, the writing is fairly unsophisticated, such that I’ve wondered if these are in the YA genre. Still, they’ve been an easy read and kept me entertained. My greatest critique is the desperate need for careful editing. The writing is so full of missing and incorrect punctuation, wrong word choices (like ‘their’ when the correct word in context is ‘they’re,’ for example), incomplete sentences, and a few places where the information doesn’t match up. Early on I wondered if some of the run-on was simply stylistic, but it became apparent that it’s all part of a larger whole of poorly edited text. I’m not generally so picky about such things, but in this instance there is enough of it that for me it becomes disruptive to the reading.