Love Over Scotland

Love Over Scotland

A 44 Scotland Street Novel

Book - 2006
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Love over Scotland is the third in the series and revolves around the many colourful characters that come and go at No. 44 Scotland Street. McCall Smith handles the characters with his customary charm and deftness - the stalwart Tory chartered surveyor, the pushy mother, and most importantly in this novel, the Italian-speaking prodigy, Bertie.
Publisher: London : Abacus, 2006
ISBN: 9780676978209
Characteristics: 357 p. : ill ; 21 cm.


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Nov 27, 2016

I read the entire series years ago and decided to reread them, I love these characters and the whole atmosphere of Scotland Street. For me, it is a great place to go.

Dec 04, 2013

Another in the entertaining Scotland Street series. Bertie goes to Paris without Irene! Domenica goes to SE Asia! Pat moves in with Matthew and quickly moves out again! Cyril disappears!

Jan 22, 2013

I loved this book! I am eagerly awaiting to read the next book in the series. Highly recommended.

Jul 25, 2012

Wonderful characters. I want more.

AuntJane Nov 14, 2011

A great continuation of the story! I loved the Bertie sections in Paris - and of course Angus' poor dog! A.M.Smith has created wonderful characters that draw you in to their worlds. I can't wait for the next installment!

Dec 04, 2009

Another gentle offering from Edinburgh. And it's rather nice, what with death, disease, global warming, and possible financial disaster in the headlines, to escape into the more manageable problems of those living in and around 44 Scotland Street.

The last "44 Scotland Street novel" I read was The World According to Bertie, which takes place after this one, but it doesn't matter. The characters in these novels lead busy lives with plenty of time for reflection.


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Dec 04, 2009

"Have you noticed, Lou, how it feels when you know that somebody doesn't like you? . . . . And you know that you've done nothing to deserve this. You've done them no wrong. They just don't like you. It's an odd feeling, isn't it?"
Big Lou looked up at the ceiling. Matthew was right. It was an odd feeling. One felt somehow that it was unfair that the other felt that way. But it was more than that. The unmerited dislike of another made one think less of oneself. We are enlarged by the love of others; we are diminished by their dislike.

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