“not only a lovely Regency rendition of Beauty and the Beast but a delightful laugh-out-loud story as well . . .”
“fearlessness begets victory . . .”
“ . . . an enjoyable read about a season of love in which two people come to recognize in each other the person each has been waiting for.”
“ . . . a spy caper and a romantic romp . . . with a chuckle or three . . .”
“True Spies is a treat of a novel.”
“ . . . a sensual romance, filled with witty dialogue and enjoyable characters.”
“. . . a genuine pleasure to read.”
“Was everyone’s life one thing to society and, at its heart, something else entirely?”
“If Emma could have had all the sex and intrigue that Austen implied she desired, she might have been Carissa Portland in My Scandalous Viscount.”
“. . . teeming with passion and steam and the love-of-a-lifetime-is-doomed tension that results in a dramatic happy ending.
The Gilded Shroud is a romance with a mystery, not to be confused with a mystery that has a romance. Every genre has rules that are followed.
Sarah MacLean became an instant must-read author with Nine Rules to Break When Romancing a Rake last year. Fourteen months and another two books later, that hasn’t changed.
Wedding of the Season is not a part of Laura Lee Guhrke’s Girl-Bachelor series, but the start of the new Abandoned at the Altar series.
One of the most accurate and inaccurate criticisms leveled at the romance genre is that they are all the same.
“Wilde in Love has everything readers of romance could wish, as well as a delightful twist of an ending.”