Warning: this is an epilogue, not a story in its own right. Everyone’s pregnant and in love, the usual.
Either we have a young Anne Stuart in the making or someone who tries too hard. Time will tell, I guess.
The hero is something of a priest, but eating a cucumber would feel more of a taboo compared to anything present here.
The author still has it. Now, if only she would apply her magic to her longer works.
It’s probably a mistake trying to read this book while listening to Walk the Moon.
If you love someone, you should just marry him and damn what people think! Yes, that works in the 19th century, easy.
The heroine may as well be a blow-up doll in this story, as it’s all about the hero and his buddies (buy all their books!),
I wish this story has been less contrived, less clichéd.
A TBR Challenge 2015 review. This is getting embarrassing. Quick, ask the author to write me a book that I don’t like!
A billionaire can’t figure out how he’d make a woman happy, so he hurts her non-stop to avoid hurting her. Makes sense.
One’s a clingy baby, one’s a go-getter player. Guess which one is the hero. (Hint: the cry baby.)
The heroine is a martyr who constantly needs saving. Please save her far away from me before I throw up.
This Tali dude is such a whiny bore, and the story doesn’t feel like it’s all there either.
The heroine is great, but the rest of the story is either okay or cracked.
Talk about a totally adorable romance. Like Rebecca Black would say: fun, fun, fun, fun!
This is one of the sweetest darlings of a three-oogie read I’ve come across.
I rolled up my eyes a lot. I also make “Pffft!” sounds a lot.
A competently written tale of played out drama. The author is far too good for this book, I’d like to think.
At last! Stephanie finally makes a decision and picks one guy while she accidentally roasts the other to death. Kidding!
So, what’s a Mills & Boon written in 1978 like? Do you really want to know?