There’s a distinct nip in the air here in the UK, so I’m looking forward to Autumn and Winter, and running a free promotion of my contemporary romance, ‘The Laird’s Right-Hand Lady,’ to get into the mood. Set on a Highland Estate, it’s the perfect read for a chilly day!
Many thanks to Julie of Bookshelf Adventures, for her very thoughtful review of ‘Art & Grace.’
The book is available digitally and in print from Amazon and is still free to Kindle Unlimited subscribers.
I’m running a Kindle Countdown deal for ‘Art & Grace,’ from 22nd to 29th August. During that period the book will be 99c / 99p, rather than its usual price of $2.99.
“This is not your normal Regency novel; it’s something different. Well-written, with plenty to love throughout, it’s a story that will have you hooked,” (Bibliophile Ramblings).
I’m delighted to report that, ‘Art & Grace,’ my novel set in Regency England, is now available on Amazon and enrolled in Kindle Unlimited.
Here’s the blurb:
Bristol, England, in the early Nineteenth Century. The slave trade has been abolished but slavery itself has not yet been outlawed.
Bess, a young woman of mixed heritage, has an ambiguous position in the home of the once-eminent Liston family. Raised and educated alongside the family’s children, Richard and Artemisia, she has been increasingly confined to the role of a domestic servant since the death of Joshua Liston, the household’s head.
When Richard Liston instigates an introduction between Captain Adam Bryce, a Royal Naval officer of repute, and his sister, Artemisia, Adam shows greater interest in Bess. Pressed by Artemisia to stalk Adam, Bess’s problems begin. And when the ailing matriarch, Elizabeth Liston, presents Bess with an impossible choice, the weaving of a web of deceit commences that will ultimately push Bess and Artemisia’s friendship to the brink.
As the scene shifts to rural Somerset, things are far from serene: Sebastian Weston, occupant of the grand Milton Abbey, means to hold both Bess and Artemisia in his thrall. Rivalries ensue, the bond between Artemisia and Bess being strained by their allegiances to the men in their lives.
Charting the turbulent waters of family commitments and amorous liaisons, it’s hard to fathom who to trust and whom to love.
I’m delighted to report that my contemporary romance, ‘The Laird’s Right-Hand Lady,’ is available for review on NetGalley during June 2019. It’s through a co-op initiative, via the retailer, Kobo. Here’s the link to the book on NetGalley:
If you read and review via NetGalley, I would really appreciate reviews of the book there, on Goodreads, and on Kobo and other retailers’ sites.
Many thanks to Bronte Babe Blog for their review of ‘Brizecombe Hall’!
As regular readers of Brontë Babe Blog will know, I am obsessed with all things Brontë. Unfortunately, due to certain events that have taken place in my life recently, I haven’t really had the heart to get stuck into much reading, and not a lot of motivation to blog. I’m doing rather a lot of flitting from book to book, and not really settling down to anything. However, I’m currently making my way through a Jane Eyre inspired novel by Tracy Neiss called Mr. R: A Rock & Roll Romance which has been entertaining me on my morning train journeys to work. I hope to have this finished and reviewed soon. Last week I attempted to write a review of The World Within: A Novel of Emily Brontë by Jane Eagland which I finished quite some time ago, but there were too many things on my mind to allow me…
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