Teaser Tuesday: In Pursuit of Eliza Cynster by Stephanie Laurens

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In Pursuit of Eliza Cynster by Stephanie Laurens

Absentminded scholar though he was, he had a damsel in distress to save.

In her experience, absentminded bookworms were the second least decisive people on earth, only fractionally better than timid little old ladies.

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Teaser Tuesday: Viscount Breckenridge to the Rescue by Stephanie Laurens

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Viscount Breckenridge to the Rescue by Stephanie Laurens

For years she’d searched for her hero –the man who would sweep her off her feet and into wedded bliss- only to conclude he was more likely a member of that more elusive group of males. Given her was therefore unlikely to come to her, she’d decided that it behooved her to come to him. To locate him and, if necessary, hunt him down.

Logic and reason, she learned, didn’t always apply where love was concerned; perhaps faith –faith in love- was the only true touchstone.

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Teaser Tuesday: A Winter Scandal by Candace Camp

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A Winter Scandal by Candace Camp

“Must you instantly win over every female you meet?”

As a rule, he was not fond of women who rang a peal over his head. But something about her tickled his sense of humour.

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Teaser Tuesday: The Other Half Of Me by Emily Franklin

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The Other Half Of Me by Emily Franklin

All art needs criticism in order to grow, and yours might need extra since all it is right now is your vision of what you think other people want you to be.

If something isn’t right on the page, it isn’t right, period. So maybe it isn’t the translation process, but the image you have. Maybe your preconceived notions about what should be, or what could be, are blocking what actually is.

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Teaser Tuesday: Creed’s Honor by Linda Lael Miller

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Creed’s Honor by Linda Lael Miller

 “You’re turning into one of those salty old loners who talk to themselves, paper the cabin walls with pages ripped from some catalogue, grow out their beards for the mice to nest in and use the same calendar over and over, figuring it’s never more than seven or eight days off.”

Tricia’s curiosity was piqued, but she was a great believer in her late father’s folksy philosophy: everybody’s business was nobody’s business.

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