- Tapa dura: 256 páginas
- Editor: Mills & Boon; Edición: First edition (1 de noviembre de 2009)
- Colección: Mills & Boon Hardback Historical
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 0263209881
- ISBN-13: 978-0263209884
The Mistress of Hanover Square (Mills & Boon Hardback Historical) (Inglés) Tapa dura – 1 nov 2009
Descripción del producto
Reseña del editor
The Earl’s convenient bride
Amelia Royston has made a name for herself amongst the London Ton as a brilliant matchmaker. Forever generous, she will do anything to help others’ dreams come true. But the society miss is beginning to give up hope that her own feet will ever be swept off the ground…
Then the charismatic Earl of Ravenshead returns, and his disturbing presence tips Amelia’s world upside down! He finally declares his intention to marry her – but is he only wanting a convenient bride…?
Debutantes enjoy the delights of A Season in Town
Biografía del autor
Linda Sole was started writing in 1976 and writing as Anne Herries, won the 2004 RNA Romance Award and the Betty Neels Trophy. Linda loves to write about the beauty of nature, though they are mostly about love and romance. She writes for her own enjoyment and loves to give pleasure to her readers. In her spare time, she enjoys watching the wildlife that visits her garden. Anne has now written more fifty books for HMB. You can visit her website at: www.lindasole.co.u
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1) A Country Miss in Hanover Square (Mills & Boon Historical) (Historical Romance)
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The heroine, Amelia Royston has appeared in previous books as a brilliant matchmaker who had abandoned hopes of finding love for herself after her cruel and ruthless half-brother drove away the man she loved.
A woman of great generosity of spirit, Amelia will go to great lengths to help others, especially those who have been wronged. As she has attained her majority and inherited a large fortune in her own right, she is no longer dependent on her half-brother and has been free to do so.
At the start of the story Amelia's lost love returns to London as a wealthy widower, having inherited the title of Earl of Ravenshead, and again asks her to marry him.
At this stage it is almost obligatory in this genre for either the hero, heroine, or both to say or do something outstandingly stupid and for the rest of the book to be about repairing the self-inflicted damage to their romance. To be quite frank, I am tired of reading book after book in which a heroine acts in the way that this one considers for a few seconds and concludes would be "cutting off her nose to spite her face."
Without wishing to spoil the story, it was a refreshing change to find that in this book, hero and heroine act like normal human beings and the author provides them with a rather different set of challenges. The reader learns that both Ravenshead and Amelia have some ruthless and determined enemies - and worse, those enemies may not be the individuals that our hero and heroine already know they need to be on guard against ...
It's not Georgette Heyer, let alone Jane Austen, but I found this a reasonably entertaining regency romance to read if you are looking to relax for an hour without making any great demands on your cerebral capacity.