Camilla Davidsson writes and shares her time between the Island of Fårö and the ski resort Åre in the Swedish mountains. Life’s many opportunities have always fascinated Davidsson. How we are constantly confronted with alternatives, and the energy it takes to handle life decisions, and how many times we make the wrong choices. One mission in her writing is to find the psychology behind our decisions: can we help ourselves in any way to get these right?
To follow her characters, in the series by Camilla Davidsson, on their way to insight offers everyone a chance to learn and be inspired by.
2023 All The Heavens Carry Your Name (Alla himlar bär ditt namn), novel
2021 A Storm at Christmas Time (En storm i juletid), novel
2020 Beneath the Same Sky (Under samma himmel), novel
2019 In the Shade of the Fig Tree (I fikonträdets skugga), novel
2018 Small Apartment With Potential (Liten tvåa med potential), novel
2017 Songs in the Nightfall (Sånger i Skymningen), novel
2016 The Angels Dance at Dawn (Änglarna dansar i gryningen), novel
2015 The Guest House at the End of the World (Pensionatet vid världens ände), novel
2014 Under the Stars of the Milky Way (Under Vintergatans alla stjärnor), novel
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Link to a reader review in Swedish where the reader went back and read the first two novels AGAIN to write a review on the whole trilogy.
Extract from the review:
"The books contains a lot of recognition, We have all been in situations like Emma is faced with. Not all of us deal with it the same way as Emma does, she hikes the 80 miles long pilgrimage to Santiago the Compostela, a life changing experience." (...) The trilogy about Emma and her struggle to make the right decisions in life is something we can all identify with. Life is not simple and sometimes we have to make hard choices, that not only affects us but the people around us. Camilla Davidsson describes this very well. And what could have been books that lectures us has instead become three darling good reads with lovely descriptions of surroundings and nice characters. (...) It's hard to let go of Emma and her life, and her life choices brings out both frustration, makes me annoyed and happy at the same time. "