Beloved authors Julia Quinn, Elizabeth Boyle, Laura Lee Guhrke, and Stefanie Sloane deliver the stories of four friends from Madame Rochambeaux's Gentle School for Girls who find an old sixpence in their bedchamber and decide that it will be the lucky coin for each of their weddings…
"Something Old"
Julia Quinn’s prologue introduces her heroine Beatrice Heywood and the premise for Four Weddings and a Sixpence.
"Something New"
In Stefanie Sloane's unforgettable story, an ever-vigilant guardian decrees that Anne Brabourne must marry by her twenty-first birthday. But love finds her in the most unexpected of ways.
"Something Borrowed"
Elizabeth Boyle tells the tale of Cordelia Padley, who has invented a betrothed to keep her family from pestering her to wed. Now she'll need to borrow one to convince them she's found her true love.
"Something Blue"
In Laura Lee Guhrke's story, unlucky Lady Elinor Daventry has her sixpence stolen from her and must convince the rake who pilfered the coin to return it in time for her own wedding.
"... and a Sixpence in Her Shoe"
Julia Quinn finishes with the story of Beatrice Heywood, who never believed that the sixpence was anything but a tarnished old coin—until it led all of her friends to true love. But her faith in the coin is tested when it keeps sending her to the wrong man!
©2016 “Something Old” 2017 by Julie Cotler Pottinger; “Something New” 2017 by Stefanie Sloane; “Something Borrowed” 2017 by Elizabeth Boyle; “Something Blue” 2017 Laura Lee Guhrke; “. . . and a Sixpence in Her Shoe” 2017 by Julie Cotler Pottinger (P)2016 HarperCollins Publishers
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
3 out of 5 stars
By Miss N R Jones on 29-01-18

Nice stories, strange narration

Would you say that listening to this book was time well-spent? Why or why not?

Yes I enjoyed it, sweet little stories, Julia Quinn head and shoulders above the others, but nothing taxing or annoying.

Would you be willing to try another one of Mary Jane Wells’s performances?

It depends...she’s got a nice voice, a bit over staged, but the biggest problem is her strange mis pronouncement of words....not difficult or strange words, but usual everyday words. Bonkers. “Redootable” has been the best so far!!

Could you see Four Weddings and a Sixpence being made into a movie or a TV series? Who would the stars be?


Any additional comments?


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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
5 out of 5 stars
By Linda on 29-12-16


What did you love best about Four Weddings and a Sixpence?

Delightful quick interwoven stories that led to 11 hours of pleasure.

What was one of the most memorable moments of Four Weddings and a Sixpence?

Most memorable was none of the stories suffered through being stretched to a full length book by use of dumb misunderstandings. The stories just marched on, most pleasantly.

Which character – as performed by Mary Jane Wells – was your favorite?

Love Mary Jane Wells, both her female voices, her male voices most especially and even her elderly voices. She's my favorite

Any additional comments?

I'll be listening to this one again. And checking out the books of the books of those authors new to me.

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6 of 6 people found this review helpful

4 out of 5 stars
By Trish R. on 05-09-17

Mosly a very good book and awesome narration..

About 3 1/2, really..


This was nothing more than the prologue introducing Anne, Cordelia, Bea and Elinor, teenage girls in a finishing school. Together they find a “sixpence” in a mattress and that’s where the stories begin, almost ten years later.


This is about Anne meeting Rhys in the library at a ball, where he overheard her talking to a mastiff about finding a husband in less than six weeks, before her twenty-first birthday or she’ll be sent off to the country by her uncle. A few days later Anne sees Rhys again when she and her Aunt Marguerite go to visit Lady Sylvia, Rhys’s aunt and he tells her he will help her find the husband she’s looking for. Which ended up being him, of course.

There was NOT an ounce of desire or wanting or thinking about sex THEN the last chapter he took her up against the wall. Yeah, not a very romantic way to treat your virgin bride-to-be. Nothing worse than sex but nothing that led up to it.


I really liked this story. Cordelia and Kipp were such a fun couple. She needed to “borrow” him so she could introduce him as her fiancé at a wedding she was going to, while he was on the verge of offering for another woman. But, since they’d known each other since childhood he decided to let himself be “borrowed.” It was so much fun with her aunts: Aunt Aldora, Aunt Bunty and Aunt Landon. And Kate was a trip too, as was Drew. Loved all the characters.

There was sex in this story but I didn’t find it as explicit as the last book, and again there was nothing that led up to it.


Most of this story was good but then the ending was coming along and it got kind of ridiculous. Lawrence knew that Ellie’s father had used tin when making guns and a lot of soldiers got killed due to the sub-standard material used. She always believed he was innocent but then she really asked her father and could SEE in his eyes that Lawrence had been right and her father was guilty. So she went to Lawrence and instead of being upset and crying she and Lawrence were laughing about some silly thing then had sex on the desk. Really? After finding out her father was guilty, the father she loved soooo much, THAT’S how she acts. That ruined the story for me. If I hadn’t been so close to the end of it I would have stopped reading. I read The Truth About Love and Dukes by Ms. Guhrke and I loved it. BUT this one just wasn’t for me. The sex was all wrong. Should have waited until the last few pages. Or left it out completely.


This one was the best. I absolutely loved Lord Frederick and Bea. And I loved that he was flawed and Bea looked past it so easily. It was quite funny that Bea forgot Frederick’s hyphenated last name and referred to him as Lord Frederick Two Names. And Bea’s aunt Calpurnia was too funny, too.

This was the only one without sex and that made it perfect. I like sex in my books but not so much in novellas.

As to the narration: Love, love, love Mary Jane Wells. She did all voices brilliantly but I think Cordelia’s voice was the best. And she reads with so much emotion.

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3 of 3 people found this review helpful

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