In A Letter to Three Witches, Elizabeth Bass introduced the sleepy college town of Zenobia, New York, where magic is very real. Now, a bride-to-be on a quest for the right wedding dress realizes it’s time to embrace her inner witch, in this witty, lighthearted romantic comedy with an enchanted twist.
Lots of people get pre-wedding jitters, but Bailey Tomlin’s are a bit extreme. Paranoia . . . the sudden ability to communicate with her pet parrot . . . something odd is definitely happening. And while Bailey searches for the perfect dress, she discovers the unexpected reason why: her birth mother, Esme, is an actual witch, part of a magical clan in the neighboring town of Zenobia, New York. Esme insists that Bailey, too, has witch blood in her veins. That’s not going to play well with Bailey’s uptight future in-laws . . .
Then there’s Seton Atterbury, the man Esme somehow conjured into the present day from 1930, and who keeps crashing into Bailey’s plans. In addition to figuring out seating charts and boutonnieres, Bailey now has to navigate her new witch family, keep an unseen enemy from hexing the ceremony, placate her fiancé, and get Seton back to his own time. But Seton doesn’t know if he wants to go back. And though Bailey’s about to marry someone else—someone who isn’t technically 120 years old—it’s just possible she doesn’t want Seton to go back either . . .
Praise for Elizabeth Bass’s A Letter to Three Witches
“An enchanting paranormal rom‑com replete with laugh‑out‑loud banter. . . . Fans of Practical Magic will be delighted.” —Publishers Weekly
Nice to have a good book…
It was a great 2 book set. I was hopeful there would be a third book.
Good late night reading.Panama Mimi
The Witch’s Hitch
I laughed as loud and as hard at many of the antics and escapades our heroine got into as I would at a comedy club. And the chemistry and romance is muy caliente.