Karen V. Wasylowski

Author of the Pride and Prejudice Family Saga

Darcy and Fitzwilliam, Sons and Daughters,, Wives and Lovers,

                       and now Saints and Sinners!

Sons and Daughters Reviews

"I promise that you will find it irresistably juicy, bursting to the seams with wit and character!"


"Sons and Daughters is delightfully different from any other continuation of Pride and Prejudice that I have read thus far - witty as well as serious"

-Layered Pages

Darcy and Fitzwilliam


"Laugh until your sides ache and then laugh some more. Delicious..."

-Linda Banche Reviews

"Humorous, maddening, touching!"

- The Calico Critic

"It is Absorbing.  
It is Intoxicating. It is Excellent."

-Jane Austen World

'Pride and Prejudice'
The Family Saga

Darcy and Fitzwilliam joyously continues the story of Jane Austen's wonderful Pride and Prejudice, the romance and fun beginning with the newly married Darcy and Elizabeth and their adjustments to wedded harmony.  Enter Darcy's cousin and closest friend, the charming but irascible Colonel Fitzwilliam, fresh from Waterloo and eager to storm the town.  The two men are opposites in everything - looks, temperament and fastidiousness, but, stand as brothers for each other when disaster strikes...

This very funny, moving family saga continues with Book II, Sons and Daughters.  The cousins, both now married, face the biggest challenge in their lives to date - wives and children.  This book covers the next twenty years in the lives of Darcy and Fitzwilliam, with romance, joy, sadness and redemption while children grow and begin to make mistakes of their own....

Book III, Wives and Lovers.  Darcy and Fitzwilliam are now in their sixties, but far from retirement.  The children we met in Sons and Daughters are now all grown, with romances of their own, heartbreaks, love, sex, marriage, bereavement and the grandchildren have begun arriving - a grandparent's greatest revenge!

​Still to come, the final book in the series...  

Book IV Saints and Sinners

"I assure you, I feel it exceedingly," said Lady Catherine: "I believe no one feels the loss of friends so much as I do.  But, I am particularly attached to these two men, and know them to be so much attached to me!  They were excessively sorry to go!  But so they always are.  The dear colonel rallied his spirits tolerably till just at the last; but Darcy seemed to feel it most acutely, more, I think, than last year.  His attachement to Rosings certainly increases."
- Lady Catherine De Bourgh, Pride and Prejudice