A woman is the last thing on Ben Morgan’s mind as he comes home to Morgan’s Run, his family’s ranch in Saguaro Valley. Doctor’s orders, he’s home to heal, but the sooner he can get back to Santa Barbara, the better. Then he runs into Maggie Williams on Main Street, prompting vivid memories of a magical night, and Ben’s ailing heart skips a beat.
Father of her beloved five year old daughter, the eldest of the Morgan sons is the last person Maggie expects to have crash into her car and back into her life. For years, she has struggled to forget him and to make a life for herself and her daughter, Emma, the mirror image of a father, who is unaware of her existence. Now, here he is, looking more gorgeous than the day he ran out of town. Maggie swears Ben Morgan will never break her heart again.
Customer ReviewsSee All
Loved this book!
I read this book and was quickly immersed into a lovely family and a great building story. I have finished this whole series. I was sad to finish the last book. I read these in a matter of a week or so. I highly recommend it if you love women with sass and the men who love them!
Wonderful story and wishing it wouldn’t end. Great job.
Long and Drawn out
Maggie is probably one of the worst heroines I have read. I couldn’t finish the book because she is just a self-centered whiner. She had no reason to keep the pregnancy from the father. Especially given their financial status and the special needs of her child. The plot line just bothers me. The characters are also terrible. The mom Lenora was mean for 5 minutes and now she’s on team Emma/Maggie. I was rooting for the other characters, even mean Mommy, because Maggie was so annoying. She is a weak woman/character that is presented as strong through her daughter. Her daughter is the strong one. Maggie feeds off of her energy.
I may have been able to tolerate it more if it wasn’t so drawn out. It was way too long for no reason. Author spent more time describing cattle and farms than the actual characters. The scenes were super choppy and jumped one place to the next.
And it was a bit stereotypical. Black maid to a white family; Mexican farm hands; etc.