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The Fieldings have maintained a centuries-long feud with neighboring horse family the Allardyces, until Holly, whose heroine has always been Juliet, marries Bobby Allardyce. So is it appropriate for him to be courting Mademoiselle de Brescou or not? How should the upper classes relate to him? One of the particularly charming things about both the Kit Fielding books is the way they harken back to old-fashioned, romantic notions of honor, feuds, and aristocracy.
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Bolt (Kit Fielding, #2) by Dick Francis
Cancel anytime. Dick Francis was a jockey and horse trainer for many years. His experience gives his questrian mysteries an authenticity that has attracted fans around the globe. Jockey Kit Fielding has been riding the de Brescous horses in a succession of triumphs on the race course.
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A classic mystery from Dick Francis, the champion of English storytellers. Jockey Kit Fielding's patron, Princess Casilia, is in trouble. Her invalid husband is being threatened by a ruthless business partner who wants to use the firm to manufacture arms. At the same time, some of the Princess's best horses are being killed - shot by a bolt. The only person the Princess can turn to is Kit - but he has problems of his own.
Kit Fielding, the rather colorless jockey-hero of Francis' last novel, Break In, returns—in a limp sequel that features a cardboard super-villain, no mystery whatsoever, and only sporadic flickers of genuine action-excitement. Princess Casilia, the grande dame horse-owner who employs Kit, is in a terrible state—because her elderly husband Roland, part-owner of a French plastics factory, is being harassed by his evil co-owner, Henri Nanterre, who wants to manufacture guns. Roland nobly loathes the idea, of course, refusing to acquiesce—even when two of the dear Princess' favorite horses are found dead in their stalls, killed with a "humane" bolt-gun.