This was a pretty quick, simple read, so I don't regret buying or reading it... but overall I was a bit underwhelmed.
Ms. Sutherland devotes a section to each Euphemia, but unfortunately that's never really enough. For the earlier ones, it seems to be not enough information about them. This is actually rather maddening, since there seems to be plenty of information about the first Ephemia's sister, who, frankly, seems to have led a more interesting life anyways. But I guess the title couldn't be "The Four Euphemia's and One Euphemia's Sister." It's unfortunate, because the first Euphemia isn't that interesting and most of Ms. Sutherland's discussion of her is made up (in a historian's sort of "we don't know, but it might have happened like..." way).
So there isn't enough information about the first 2 Euphemias... but then I felt that the information about the other 3 was a bit rushed. The 3 later ones are all very important, in their own way, and only having a chapter devote to each was rather annoying.
Despite my gripes, the book was a simple, enjoyable read and I learned a lot about Scottish history and the role of upper class Medieval women. It was interesting to see the proof of social mobility in Medieval Scotland, and basically the rise of a family, and then the annhiliation of a particular branch due to circumstances beyond anyone's control.