Intentions, by Dorothy Compton. Can a rich but
frail young lady find happiness with a virile and handsome lord?
Frog Earl, by Carola Dunn.
Simon went to sea to make a life for himself. But even when he
becomes Earl of Derwent, his rough manners cause Lady Elizabeth
to turn him into a frog, figuratively speaking. Wanting only to
be accepted for himself, Simon encounters the eccentric Mimi who
is determined to foster frogs on her father's estate.
Hartwell’s Dilemma, by Carola Dunn. Miss
Hartwell's Academy for Young Ladies provides her with refuge
from scandal. But an old suitor, a sinister Spaniard, and a
student's disreputable father threaten to shake her world –
and one of those men may cause her to lose her heart.
Jacobson's Journey, by Carola Dunn. Having refused
the man her parents chose for her, Miriam Jacobson finds herself
smuggling gold across Napoleon's France to Wellington in Spain,
accompanied by two attractive young men, both of whom detest her
and each other.
Manor, by Carola Dunn. Suffering from amnesia, “Clara
Fell” must discover whether she is indeed a gentlewoman in
this regency romance.
Corinthians, by Carola Dunn.
Lord Pomeroy must marry, and Claire Sutton seems a possibility,
though her sister Lizzie is an irritant. Lizzie might be just
right for George Winterborne, heir to the Marquis of Bellingham,
since George is reconsidering marriage. No two pairs were ever
so cross-matched as these.
Thy Neighbor, by Kathy
Lynn Emerson. A
woman visits a small Maine town in search of her roots and finds
more than she expected, including a neighbor who does not want
her living next door.
Claresta, by Irene Estep.
Claresta (dubbed a calamity by former suitors) finds herself in
the position of having to find a husband or lose her
inheritance. To lure the new Earl of Norwood into the parson's
mousetrap, she strikes a bargain she cannot possibly fulfill.
Jennifer Kokoski. "Beware the Angel of Death...
She holds the key." Cryptic words scrawled in a dying man's
missive to his estranged son are the only clues to murder,
treason and love in Regency England.
Bumblebroth, by Patricia Wynn. When Viscount
Westbury visits, his mother attempts to trap him into a marriage
with Lady Pamela, only fifteen, who has inherited Westbury Manor
from her father. Lady Westbury dreams of reclaiming the
enchanting property for her dower house. But the Viscount has no
taste for immature girls and his eye lights on her mother,
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