Reviews - Historical


When James, the Earl of Darkmoor’s fiancée, Lady Raven Winthrop, disappears without a trace, he spends the next five years mourning her loss and drinking himself into oblivion on the anniversary of the last time he saw her. He withdraws from everyone in his family, barely living a half-life, a shell of the man he used to be.

Bethea Glanville was determined to become a part of, and thoroughly enjoy, the high society of Edinburgh… and then she learned how many rules there are to follow, how boring it is, and how malicious the people can be. After attracting the unwanted and terrifying attention of the Earl of Montieth, Bethea winds up in the wrong place at the wrong time.

Chaos greets Calliope when she enters Winn’s household as the newly appointed governess to his nieces and nephew. Even though he clearly has no idea what to do with children, he is terribly handsome, even when he is maddening. Winn thought his home being overrun by children was bad enough, until Calliope shows up. She looks like no governess he has seen before.

William Croft, a Baron, has set out for Cornwall chasing his past and a dream. For three years he has dreamed of a woman, whom he calls her Aislin. Three years ago, his ship was attacked and sunk. All crew members on board were killed, except Croft. Memoryless, his dreams have haunted him, and he decides it is time to do some investigating.

In 1852, Lord Owen Burnley discovers his sister’s strangled body in London’s East End, and vows to find her killer. With few clues, including an original handkerchief found in his sister’s hand, he is determined to find justice. With his anger and frustration bottled up inside, he earns his nickname with the way he treats people that he suspects.