Tales from Benedictine Sources: Illustrated
Tales from Benedictine Sources (1820) is a pair of novels by Walter Scott consisting of The Abbot and The Monastery.
The novels have only slight connections with one another, for example, both... More > feature the Avenel family, and have monastic themes and titles.< Less
Tales of My Landlord
Tales of My Landlord is composed by the following books;
The Black Dwarf 
Old Mortality  Illustrated
The Heart of Midlothian  Illustrated
The Bride of Lammermoor 
A Legend of... More > Montrose 
Count Robert of Paris 
Castle Dangerous 
Of these, The Heart of Midlothian and The Bride of Lammermoor have been the most successful, and Old Mortality is considered by modern critics to be among Scott's best work. The fourth were the least successful.
They were so called, because they were supposed to be tales collected from the (fictional) landlord of the Wallace Inn at Gandercleugh, compiled by a "Peter Pattieson", and edited and sent to the publisher by Jedediah Cleishbotham. This is gone into in great depth in the introduction to The Black Dwarf.
The first series was planned to comprise four volumes, each containing a separate novel, but Scott by his own admission botched The Black Dwarf, and Old Mortality came to be three volumes in its own right.< Less
Anne of Geierstein
The novel is set shortly after the battle of Tewkesbury (1471), in which the Yorkist king Edward IV had finally defeated the Lancastrian party. Along with The Fair Maid of Perth, Anne of Geierstein... More > was Scott's most commercially successful novel after 1825. Sir Walter Scott (1771-1832), began his career writing narrative poetry, and later re-launched his career as a novelist. Deriving most of his material from his native Scotland, its history and its legends, Scott invented and mastered what we know today as the historical novel.< Less
Tales of the Crusaders
Set at the time of the Third Crusade, "Tales of the Crusaders is composed of two books; "The Betrothed" and The Talisman." The betrothed is Eveline, daughter of a Norman noble,... More > who is a victim of the Crusade in that her intended husband is required by the Church to fulfil his vow to join the war and departs for three years. The full horror of an arranged marriage, and of being a possible prize as men seek to gain possession of her is vividly realised -- the heroine is never free; her fate is always determined by the agency of men. And being set on the Marches of Wales, it is not just men but differing cultures that strive for mastery over her.< Less