"Linda Broday's heroes step right out of her books and into your heart." —JODI THOMAS, New York Times bestselling author
A Former Texas Ranger on a mission
A determined woman slowly losing her sight
A love neither could have predicted
…and a danger that may steal their happy ending before it can even begin.
Glory Day may be losing her vision, but that doesn't mean she'll ever stop fighting. Determined to provide for her struggling family, she confronts an outlaw with a price on his head. But when a mysterious cowboy gets between her and her target, Glory accidentally shoots him instead. Flustered, she has no option but to take the handsome stranger home to treat his wounds.
Former Texas Ranger Luke McClain didn't plan to fall in love, but there's no denying the strength of Glory's will or the sweetness of her heart. But Glory's been burned before, and Luke will have to reach into the depths of his own battered soul to convince her to take a chance...
And trust that love is worth fighting for.
Knight on the Texas Plains (Book 1)
The Cowboy Who Came Calling (Book 2)
To Catch a Texas Star (Book 3)
What People Are Saying About Linda Broday:
"Fans of classic Western tales will delight in the rough-and-tumble world Broday creates..." —RT Book Reviews for To Love a Texas Ranger
"A shining example of the talent of one of the best historical western authors." —Fresh Fiction for Forever His Texas Bride
"Broday's Westerns always captivate with realistic settings, rugged cowboys and feisty heroines." —RT Book Reviews, 4 Stars for Forever His Texas Bride
Broday brings characteristic charm and expert storytelling to her second Texas Heroes historical romance. Nineteen-year-old, trouser-wearing Glory Day has taken over providing for her mother and two younger sisters since her father unjustly went to jail. After she accidentally shoots disgraced former Texas Ranger Luke McClain, she takes him in and nurses him back to health. The two share an electric attraction, but Glory's stubborn self-sufficiency and Luke's lingering affection for his brother's bride provide ample, believable justification for their hesitation to get deeply involved. Then Glory's sight begins to fade after she's kicked in the head by a mule, she has to cope with her delicate mother's increasingly unstable grip on reality, and a lecherous banker suddenly calls in a loan on their land. Luke returns intermittently to her family's farm as he hunts for those who falsely accused him of stage robberies. Broday heightens the tension of these absences and creates some misdirection. In the last third of the book, the tone shifts to a gunslinging romp as Luke infiltrates a band of outlaws, while Glory tries to hide her blindness and spends most days fretting and longing for the love she thinks she cannot have. With solid minor characters, exciting plots, and sharp dialogue, this lovely romance is another home run by Broday.