Dear readers,

I want to apologize for the problem with the epilogue in the K and KU ebook. My daughter already updated the correct version, and those who bought the ebook in the next few days will be able to update the new version with the correct epilogue.

We contacted amazon, and they told us that after the book is updated with the last version (which takes 72 hours) since this is a kindle version, they will send an email to all the customers who have bought the book informing them that there is a new version of the book and you will have it updated.

In the meantime, I'll share the correct epilogue here for you to read.

Finally, I told my daughter that she had to be more careful next time if she wanted to keep publishing my stories. She sincerely apologizes and thanks you for your support for her summer classes in Asia.


James MacKay was in the small lake near his house with his five-year-old grandsons James Thomas, almost three-year-old Roger Andrew, and five-year-old William Darcy, who was like another grandson. Some years ago, he delegated the estate management to his son Richard. So his grandchildren occupied a large part of his life.

The last six years had been the best he could remember. He had not only recovered his son, whom he believed dead for so many years but had also gained a daughter in Jane.

That day, he took the children to the lake to fish in order to calm his nerves a bit. Jane was in labor, and although he knew she was a healthy woman and had never had any complications with her pregnancies before, he couldn't help feeling nervous. However, being in direct contact with nature and in the company of his grandchildren was the best tranquilizer he could have.

"Stop walking Richard, you're making me dizzy," said Mr. Darcy to his cousin.

"How ironic that you say that. When Mrs. Reynolds told me that for William and Anne's birth, she practically had to tie you up so you wouldn't go into Lizzie's room to give orders, even Georgiana couldn't stand you, and we know well that she has always put up with everything you do, or you say". Richard said, laughing, trying to calm his nerves.

Life had been generous to them, Mr. Darcy thought. They had two children, their firstborn and heir, William George, and two-year-old daughter Anne Jane. Until not long ago, the four Darcy lived with Georgina, but she married three months ago to the son of a viscount, who had fallen deeply in love with her and had courted her for more than a year. It was not easy for Mr. Darcy to see his sister go, but at the same time, he was delighted that Georgiana had met a man who loved and respected her.

Elizabeth had assumed the duties as Mistress de Pemberley exceptionally. She was respected among the staff, the estate tenants, and all the families in Derbyshire. Also, with the new Countess's help, Elizabeth managed to be appreciated by the Ton, and everyone valued her for her simplicity and elegance.

The rumors of the hasty marriage gave way to romantic stories in which everyone sighed when they heard how the always serious Mr. Darcy, in a fit of passion and love, decided to marry the charming Elizabeth Bennet in Scotland.

For his part, Mr. Darcy felt that married life was the best thing that could happen to him. After that, he never felt alone again, and he could share all the responsibilities that he was forced to assume at a very young age. Today he could balance everything better with the happiness that he found in family life.

He really enjoyed playing and spending time with his son and daughter. But also, he loved spending time with his wife. In fact, since Elizabeth occupied the Mistress's room, he never slept in his room again, and he never cared what the staff or anyone else could say about it.

In Longbourn and Meryton, things changed a lot too. Rebecca and her husband settled in Netherfield. Before long, Lady Amanda went to live with them, tired of the troubles and gossips of the city.

Immediately her presence changed Meryton's peaceful atmosphere and transformed it into a much more sophisticated place. The dowager countess had a vast circle of important friends who visited her frequently and shared with neighbors in a much friendlier way than the Bingleys had done.

In addition, Rebecca became very good friends with Mary. They were both very devoted, together, and with the help of the clergyman's wife, they organized a small school to teach the tenants' children how to read.

They spent a lot of time together, so when Marcus Thompson, Rebecca's older brother, visited his sister, he immediately met Mary. For both of them, it was love at first sight. Marcus was very similar to Mary, a little shy but with firm opinions, and above all very intelligent. After three months of courtship, they married and went to live in London. They had a little daughter, and Mary was with child, so they would soon be parents again.

Kitty and Georgiana spent the last few years living between Pemberley and Longbourn. When Georgiana was introduced to society, Kitty accompanied her. They spent two seasons together in London meeting new people, but most of all, protecting each other from bad influences.

She really loved spending time with her Uncle Bennet, who made her laugh with his witticisms, and with her Aunt Bennet, who made her feel just like another daughter. In one of these visits, Georgiana and Kitty met their husbands at an assembly in Meryton hosted by Lady Amanda.

When Georgiana finally accepted Viscount Sutherland, it was Mrs. Bennet who helped her with her wedding trousseau. At that time, Elizabeth was in her last month of pregnancy and could not travel to London. Three months later, Kitty married the best friend of Georgiana's husband, who was the son of a very kind and wealthy tradesmen family.

Lydia fell in love with Scotland, James taught her how to ride, and she spent all the time she could touring the forests and nature around her. That made her concentrate her energy on outdoor activities, which tempered her character. In addition, James and Richard educated and guided her. Finally, she understood how a woman should behave to attract a man who truly loves her. But she not only fell in love with Scotland but also with a Scotsman. The young solicitor who helped James adopt Richard won over Lydia's heart. They married and lived in Edinburgh, where he made a career at one of the most prestigious law firms in the country.

Charles Bingley remained good friends with Mr. Darcy, but Darcy decided that he would no longer intervene in his friend's decisions, so he was eventually forced to mature. When he realized that he could not marry Rebecca, he decided to return to the business world, and for the first time in his life, he felt that he was good for something.

In the five years he had been in charge of the family business, he duplicated his fortune, and today he was a much richer man than he had ever been. He finally managed to marry one of his angels, the beautiful daughter of a tradesman just like him, and he was very happy with her.

Caroline was not as lucky as her brother. Bingley's wife put up with her for only two months and asked her husband to find her a house to live in. Louisa and her husband did not want to live with Caroline because they did not want her to interfere with their harmony. In addition, they were raising their first child and needed time for themselves.

Therefore, she had no choice but to accept the marriage proposal of a prosperous tradesman. He was a good man but had a very vulgar family. In fact, Caroline's mother-in-law acted very similar to Mrs. Bennet. For that reason, she decided to disappear from social life and concentrated all her energy on raising her two sons, who became successful tradesmen just like their father and uncle Bingley.

George Wickham was convicted of all his crimes, and he and his accomplices were sentenced to hang. Mr. Darcy knew the details of the trial but never said anything to Elizabeth or Georgiana. They always thought that Wickham was in prison and never knew anything else.

Mr. Darcy looked out of the window and thought about everything that had happened almost over six years ago. He realized how being lost in Scotland had changed his life and the lives of his entire family forever.

Roger and Hellen restored dignity to the Fitzwilliam family and the earldom. Anne and Dr. Johnson made Rosings prosperous again, and they had adopted Jonas De Bourgh, the son of Anne's cousin who had lost his parents and needed a home. Wherever he was, Anne knew that her father would be happy to know that a de Bourgh would inherit Rosings.

Mr. Darcy poured Richard a glass of whiskey, but as he handed it to him, he said, "This is the last one you drink, Richard; you are not going to meet your new child drunk."

At that moment, James joined the group. He had left his three grandchildren with their nannies to bathe and feed them. Soon it would be time to go to sleep. Seeing Richard's face, he knew there was still no news about Jane. Richard sipped his whiskey and continued pacing. James and Mr. Darcy tried to read something, though they couldn't concentrate much.

After half an hour of silence, Elizabeth suddenly entered the drawing-room with a small baby in her arms. "Richard, I come to tell you that Jane is well and to introduce you to your little daughter Emma."

Richard approached Elizabeth immediately. When he saw his little daughter, he kissed her affectionately on the forehead and told her that he loved her very much. Then, he ran to Jane's room to see how she was doing and to thank her for his new daughter.

When James learned that the little girl was named Emma couldn't help but feel melancholic but happy at the same time. He approached Elizabeth and asked her to let him carry the baby. He held his little Emma in his arms and walked to his wife's portrait to show her the baby. "My dear Emma, this is your granddaughter, our granddaughter," and was immensely happy to know how he would spoil the beautiful girl he held in his arms.

Mr. Darcy hugged Elizabeth and asked if everything was fine. "Jane is a little tired, but everything went well. I think it's time to see our children. Mr. Mac Kay can take care of little Emma."

Mr. Darcy offered his arm to his beloved wife and replied. "Of course, my love, we will also tell our children about their new cousin Emma." Then, smiling, added, "next Christmas in Pemberley will be even more full of children than the previous one."

"That's right," Elizabeth said and added, laughing," and with one more Darcy."

Mr. Darcy froze for a moment, but then he took Elizabeth in his arms and said, "I love you!."

"I love you too, husband."