All For One

All For One

In this dazzling finale to the trilogy that began with the New York Times bestselling Alex & Eliza: A Love Story, the curtain closes on the epic romance of Alexander Hamilton and Elizabeth Schuyler1785. New York, New York.As a young nation begins to take shape, Alexander Hamilton and Elizabeth Schuyler are on top of the world. They’re the toast of the town, keeping New...

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Title:All For One
Author:Melissa de la Cruz
Rating:
Edition Language:English

All For One Reviews

  • Stephanie ((Strazzybooks))

    3.5/5, rounded up for the trilogy as a whole.

    This was the final book in the

    trilogy and I read it around the 4th of July, which was the perfect mood read. This wasn’t my favorite of the three, but it wrapped up the story nicely.

    I was impressed with the writing and details - from Eliza cutting the pages of her new book in bed, to the pressure on Hamilton, you really get the feel of a new and growing country along with a gro

    3.5/5, rounded up for the trilogy as a whole.

    This was the final book in the

    trilogy and I read it around the 4th of July, which was the perfect mood read. This wasn’t my favorite of the three, but it wrapped up the story nicely.

    I was impressed with the writing and details - from Eliza cutting the pages of her new book in bed, to the pressure on Hamilton, you really get the feel of a new and growing country along with a growing marriage/family.

    The characters’ personalities also shine, and even when you don’t much like them, you can understand them.

    I definitely recommend this trilogy.

  • Heather McC

    The trilogy of Alexander Hamilton and Elizabeth Schuyler concludes, mixing historic fact with fictional liberties to finish their love story. While the Schuyler sister trio are not overly present (very little mention of Angelica and Peggy), readers are offered a glimpse of Elizabeth's younger brother John Bradstreet Schuyler. De La Cruz blends fiction and history neatly to finish a complex tale filled with heroes, heroines, and the occasional villain(ness).

    What seems missing from De La Cruz's t

    The trilogy of Alexander Hamilton and Elizabeth Schuyler concludes, mixing historic fact with fictional liberties to finish their love story. While the Schuyler sister trio are not overly present (very little mention of Angelica and Peggy), readers are offered a glimpse of Elizabeth's younger brother John Bradstreet Schuyler. De La Cruz blends fiction and history neatly to finish a complex tale filled with heroes, heroines, and the occasional villain(ness).

    What seems missing from De La Cruz's third installments are a bibliography of sources that the more curious reader (or historian) can utilize to uncover more on the topic.

  • Susie

    I liked this final book more than I thought I would, knowing what I know about the actual events of the lives of the Hamiltons. I suppose I thought there wouldn’t really be any way to “handle” those unpleasantries. But, it worked surprisingly well. I will always be glad to have learned more about the beginnings of our nation and it’s first citizens.

  • Scarlett

    (Probably more of a 3.5)

    I did enjoy this instalment more than its predecessors- but some significant artistic licence was taken with the historical accuracy. I can understand this, of course, as this series is a fictional take on the lives of the figures: but some jumbled events on the timeline are quite noticeable if you are interested in the history behind the book's cast of characters.

    [Full review coming soon]

  • Luna

    Nothing really happened. This could've easily be done in the second book or just in a 100 pages. It was enjoyable but that's about it.

  • Danae Mckain

    Overall I enjoyed the series, but this last book the plot just didn't hold my attention. There were good story lines scattered throughout but the main story of Alex and Eliza just made me feel meh.

  • Fiona

    I think Ms. de la Cruz could have a real talent for historical fiction if she would be more mindful of her word choices and refrain from having 19th century persons say things like, "I didn't want them to be all matchy-matchy," (as Eliza Hamilton does).

  • Fierymermaidbooks

    I love Alex and Eliza’s story! It is a slower read because of all the history and law cases.

  • Sara (A Gingerly Review)

    Glad to be done with this series. It wasn't that it was boring (remember - this story is set in the 1700s and the first-world issues are not being invited to the right parties or having the proper China to display during tea) it was that too much time was given to describing things that had no value to the story. I don't care what type of cookies were served at tea or that these people talked as if they were better than everyone else. It was a peaceful story and nothing more.

  • Taryn

    My least favorite of the series

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