• $2.99

Publisher Description

"A wonderful tale!" --Hannah Howell, New York Times bestselling author

A bride comes to Bonniebroch. . .

But Cait Grant is hardly dreaming of wedded bliss. For political reasons, she must marry Adam Cameron, laird of Bonniebroch. And then, as a duty to her clan, she must murder him. . .

If only her new husband weren't so devilishly handsome. If only she didn't have to play the loving wife for one long, languorous month. If only she didn't surrender to his softly sensual touch, she would be able to fulfill her duty. If only she didn't fall in love. . .

Praise for Mia Marlowe and her novels

"Marlowe proves she has the 'touch' for strong heroines, wickedly sexy heroes, and love scenes so hot they singe the pages." --USA Today bestselling author Jennifer Ashley

"Sensuality, sexuality, passion and mystery blend into a wonderfully entertaining tale." --Romantic Times

"Both historical and paranormal readers will love this crossover tale." --Publishers Weekly starred review

29,618 Words

GENRE
Romance
RELEASED
2013
September 1
LANGUAGE
EN
English
LENGTH
110
Pages
PUBLISHER
Zebra Books
SELLER
Kensington Publishing Corp.
SIZE
406.2
KB

Customer Reviews

KrashenBurn ,

Highly Recommended :

Recently in my search for reading material it has come to my notice that anyone can publish just about anything and call it writing. Bad history, no editing, stale stupid story lines, rotten spelling, characters with no background and modern syntax set in a historical time and place.
Gloriously this story and this author offer none of those unpalatable qualities. Deeply romantic and original with sizzling love scenes it is a finely crafted tale of two people brought together by means you won't easily anticipate and ones that I won't expose so you can enjoy the journey yourself. Marlowe has captured the essence of romantic writing. Five stars are given with no reservations.
Thank You for a very enjoyable read.

No93 ,

Awful

I don't know what was worse, the cheesy title or the faux " Scottish speak". Either way it was too uncomfortable to read. Referring to tartan as plaid was the last straw!

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