Another Man's Child book. It is 1908 and young widow Molly May is wet-nursing Jessica, daughter. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Another Man's Child as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
Another Man's Child ~~ June Francis. Acting as a nanny to her own child isn't as hard as Molly imagined, especially as her relationship with Nathan deepens. But there is trouble ahead. Nathan's scheming mother Dorothy wastes no opportunity to remind Molly of her lowly position. And how can Molly win Nathan who, because of her lies, is raising another man's child as his own? Full Synopsis.
com Product Description (ISBN 0749954175, Paperback). It's 1909 and Molly May, her husband lost at sea and presumed dead, has escaped from her cruel in-laws in Liverpool along the Leeds-Liverpool canal to Burscough Bridge. Library descriptions.
Title: Another Man's Child Item Condition: used item in a good condition. 4 brand new from £. 9. Someone To Trust by Francis, June Paperback Book The Cheap Fast Free Post. Author:Francis, June. We appreciate the impact a good book can have. We all like the idea of saving a bit of cash, so when we found out how many good quality used books are out there - we just had to let you know! £. 5. MSRP Previous price£7. 2 brand new from £.
Used availability for June Francis's Another Man's Child. June 2012 : UK Hardback. August 2001 : UK Audio Cassette.
Publisher: Bantam Books (Transworld Publishers a division of the Random House Group). Somebody's Girl: Unabridged. Someone to Trust + Another Man's Child (2-in-1). Publisher: Piatkus Books.
Find a book you'll love, get our newsletter.
Look for the Silver Lining.
In some cultures, a man will not go near a woman with children, because she is ‘tainted’ by another man’s sperm and her children will have no loyalty to him. Fortunately, in enlightened societies, plenty of men are willing to marry a woman who already has a child, though that willingness diminishes in direct proportion to the age of the child (or the number of children. This sort of assumes that the natural father would have little to no involvement and the stepfather would effectively be seen as ‘dad’. If the father is fully capable but simply made poor choices where the mother was forced to leave, but still part of the child’s life in any way, then no I would not. That child is his responsibility, and doing another mans work when he is capable just doesn't sit well with me. You can provide a lifetime of fatherhood but if the natural father isn’t a total write off, then that child will always gravitate towards him.