Love was never her strong suit.
Aislinn is used to living life on her terms. As an artist with an extra-sensory gift, she allows her moods, and those of the natural world, to inspire her paintings for her gallery set in small town Grace's Cove. Running her business as she pleases, Aislinn has danced around serious commitments her whole life.
When Dr. Baird Delaney moves his psychiatry practice to town and stops by her shop to pick up some prints for his office, Aislinn's world tilts. Irresistibly drawn to his presence, yet convinced that the uptight doctor is a poor match for her free-flowing artistic soul, Aislinn is torn. Both Aislinn and Baird will have to suspend their beliefs as they tumble headfirst into a messy, unrepentant love that challenges both to accept each other unequivocally.
From New York Times Bestselling author, Tricia O'Malley, comes a best selling romance series set on the rocky shores of Ireland.
Each book is a stand alone novel that can be read on its own.
Wild Irish Roots (a prequel novella)
Wild Irish Heart (the first in the series)
Wild Irish Eyes
Wild Irish Soul
Wild Irish Rebel
Wild Irish Roots: Margaret & Sean
Wild Irish Witch
Customer ReviewsSee All
Love this series, love all the characters. The author paints such a vivid picture that you feel you are in Grace's Cove. Highly recommend!
By far the best yet of this series
Much better contrast between the main couple and their worlds with fewer gender stereotypes than in prior books. The conflict between them is more complex, as well.
Any Wiccan who speaks with Deity, a person who has one ore more of the extra talents in this book, or of a mystical bent, has a certain amount of trepidation when speaking with, or having sessions with, a mental health professional.
One runs the risk of being instantly dx’d as schizophrenic when it is no such thing. For those who hear Deity infrequently and never hear negative or destructive messages, well, it’s rather much like the science vs the inexplicable in this novel.
We’re seeing more of Gráinne in this novel, and I’m enjoying that. Since she spoke Gaelic and Latin, but not English, she must have learnt English in the afterlife, or has a Universal Translator.
From Wild Irish Roots to this novel, the sex is nearly formulaic, and as AIDS and other STDs don’t care about being on the pill, that there have been thus far only two brief allusions to condom use bothers me. For Margaret and Sean, any birth control was not readily, if at all, available in Ireland when they met.
I do enjoy seeing people in one book who will emerge as main characters in the next one. I love Fiona, not quite a secondary or supporting role after Wild Irish Roots, where she was a primary character, given her continual contribution to each story afterward.
I could all but see the artwork she described! Very entertaining read!