Tangled Love, a *5 early 18th century fact fiction, romance, mystery and suspense by Rosemary Morris is on a kindle countdown special offer from the 18th February to the 25th February from:
Tangled Love set in England in 1706, during Queen Anne Stuart’s reign, the story of a daughter’s sacred oath to her father, a Jacobite, two great estates, duty, betrayal and passionate love.
Tangled Love is sensual but contains no explicit sex.
Far Beyond Rubies, a *5 early 18th century romance, mystery and suspense by Rosemary Morris is on a kindle countdown special offer from 11th to 16th February from:
https://www.amazon.co.uk/Far-Beyond-Rubies-ebook/dp/B01MEBL3KX for £0.99p
https://www.amazon.com/Far-Beyond-Rubnies-ebook/dp/B01MEBL3KX for $1
“In 1706 when Gervaise, who has returned from India, sees Juliana for the first time, he recognises her, but not from this lifetime…”
Far Beyond Rubies contains no explicit sex.
Tuesday’s Child, A *5 Regency Romance, by Rosemary Morris is on a kindle countdown special offer from 31st January to 7th February
https://www.amazon.co.uk/Tuesdays-Child-ebook/dp/B01LIXBLT6 for £0.99p
https://www.amazon.com/Tuesdays-Child-ebook/dp/B01LIXBLT6 for $1.24
“Prejudice and pride demand Reverend Dominic Markham marry a suitable lady, but he is spellbound by Harriet, an unsuitable widow.”
Tuesday’s Child contains no explicit sex.
I can’t resist sharing this review of my novel Monday’s Child.
*****Regency Addicts Rejoice
ByJuliet Waldronon January 18, 2017
Format: Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
Everything for the Regency addict here, with a heroine of great beauty but small fortune, all the strategies required for keeping one’s place in the “ton,” and plenty of interfering relatives. Taking it a little further afield than Jane Austen did, this story is set in 1815 Brussels where all the eligible young men are soldiers in Wellington’s army, awaiting an attack by Napoleon. Despite the wartime tension, there’s still plenty of time for balls, visiting, and morning gallops. The author knows her stuff–from clothes, to the many strictures of proper behaviour, which seem to us today as limiting as the ladies’ underwear. Not only the detail but dialogue too shows a lively understanding of the period; I didn’t see a single teacup laid out of place. While this book is a Regency delight, it’s no fantasy confection. Class differences and gender relationships are portrayed realistically, sometimes jarringly so, with no candy-coating. I was particularly pleased by the marital choice made by Monday’s Child–aptly named “Helen.” It left me with no doubt about her HEA.
Available from www.amazon.com www.amazon.co.uk