Sometimes our wildest dreams come true.
In the tumultuous summer of 1808, Spain and England are close to war and four young lovers are close to ecstasy.
To carve out an independent life with the woman she loves, ANNA knows she must leave her quiet Spanish convent to become a courtesan. To gain experience, she sets her sights on . . .
SEBASTIAN, whose powerful, aristocratic confidence suits Anna’s mercenary goals. But his arrogance masks a craving for submission that Anna instinctively satisfies. Sebastian soon begs for her hand in marriage, even if it means sharing her with . . .
PIA, who trusts Anna completely—with her body and her future—until she learns of Anna’s hasty marriage. Pia questions their commitment to each other as they leave for London to meet . . .
FARLEIGH, the seemingly feckless duke who thinks he’s over Sebastian, the potent Spanish soldier he bedded two years ago.
What begins as a series of erotic escapades soon evolves into a deep, unbreakable bond. Two men and two women who yearn to explore are about to make their wildest dreams come true.
(Regency Reimagined stories can be read in any order — jump in wherever you'd like!)
In this lighthearted historical romance that quickly diverges from the straight and narrow, Mulry (A Royal Pain) achieves an atmosphere of anticipation on every page. Anna Redondo debuts following a convent education in 1808 Badajoz, Spain. Her plan to become a courtesan is almost immediately foiled by a chance meeting with Sebastian di Montizon, an eligible nobleman in need of a suitable wife who's willing to take a firm hand in the bedroom. With very little effort, they make an arrangement that swiftly encompasses Anna's lover, Pia, and Sebastian's former intimate companion, Duke Farleigh Edward. Their passions and interweaving relationships are impelled by good luck bordering on the improbable, an anachronistic sense of sexual equality, eager divergence from stated orientations, and youthfully reckless disregard for social proprieties. Nonetheless, the sweet and gentle attitudes of all involved mix headily with power exchange and the quartet's single-minded pursuit of satisfaction.