Everlasting [NOOK Book]

Overview

Once, Abrielle was a privileged daughter coveted for her bearing, her breeding, her wit, and her beauty. But when her stepfather is denied his rightful title and the wealth that accompanies it, Abrielle finds herself suddenly disgraced. Only one man would still have her: the oafish and grotesque Desmond de Marlé. To rescue her once-proud family's honor, Abrielle must sacrifice her virtue to this scoundrel she fears and detests . . . even as she yearns for another lover.

Dashing,...

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Everlasting

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Overview

Once, Abrielle was a privileged daughter coveted for her bearing, her breeding, her wit, and her beauty. But when her stepfather is denied his rightful title and the wealth that accompanies it, Abrielle finds herself suddenly disgraced. Only one man would still have her: the oafish and grotesque Desmond de Marlé. To rescue her once-proud family's honor, Abrielle must sacrifice her virtue to this scoundrel she fears and detests . . . even as she yearns for another lover.

Dashing, handsome, tall, and kind, Raven Seabern is quite unlike any man Abrielle has ever encountered. But their love can never be, for Abrielle is betrothed to a monster. And the well-being of everyone she cares for demands that she honor her promise. Still, Raven knows he has found the true one and must never let her go—though secrets, deceptions, dishonor, and unimaginable peril will surely be their fate if they follow the dictates of their hearts.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780061807107
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 10/13/2009
  • Sold by: HARPERCOLLINS
  • Format: eBook
  • Pages: 384
  • Sales rank: 47,019
  • File size: 2 MB

Meet the Author

Kathleen E. Woodiwiss

(1939 - 2007) Kathleen E. Woodiwiss, creator of the modern historical romance, died July 6, 2007 in Minnesota. She had just turned 68. Her attorney, William Messerlie, said that she died after a long illness.

Born on June 3, 1939 in Alexandria, Louisiana, Mrs. Woodiwiss was the youngest of eight siblings. She long relished creating original narratives, and by age six was telling herself stories at night to help herself fall asleep. At age 16, she met U.S. Air Force Second Lieutenant Ross Woodiwiss at a dance, and they married the following year. She wrote her first book in longhand while living at a military outpost in Japan.

Woodiwiss is credited with the invention of the modern historical romance novel: in 1972, she released The Flame and the Flower, an instant New York Times bestseller, creating literary precedent. The Flame and the Flower revolutionized mainstream publishing, featuring an epic historical romance with a strong heroine and impassioned sex scenes. "Kathleeen E. Woodiwiss is the founding mother of the historical romance genre," says Carrie Feron, vice president/editorial director of William Morrow and Avon Books, imprints of HarperCollins Publishers. Feron, who has been Woodiwiss's editor for 13 years, continues, "Avon Books is proud to have been Kathleen's sole publishing partner for her paperbacks and hardcover novels for more than three decades." Avon Books, a leader in the historical romance genre to this day, remains Mrs. Woodiwiss's original and only paperback publisher; William Morrow, Avon's sister company, publishes Mrs. Woodiwiss's hardcovers.

The Flame and the Flower was rejected by agents and hardcover publishers, who deemed it as "too long" at 600 pages. Rather than follow the advice of the rejection letters and rewrite the novel, Mrs. Woodiwiss instead submitted it to paperback publishers. The first publisher on her list, Avon, quickly purchased the novel and arranged an initial 500,000 print run. The novel sold over 2.3 million copies in its first four years of publication.

The success of this novel prompted a new style of writing romance, concentrating primarily on historical fiction tracking the monogamous relationship between a helpless heroines and the hero who rescued her, even if he had been the one to place her in danger. The romance novels which followed in her example featured longer plots, more controversial situations and characters, and more intimate and steamy sex scenes.

"Her words engendered an incredible passion among readers," notes Feron. Bestselling author Julia Quinn agrees, saying, "Woodiwiss made women want to read. She gave them an alternative to Westerns and hard-boiled police procedurals. When I was growing up, I saw my mother and grandmother reading and enjoying romances, and when I was old enough to read them myself, I felt as if I had been admitted into a special sisterhood of reading women."

New York Times bestselling author Susan Elizabeth Phillips, a leading voice in the women's fiction arena, says, "We all owe our careers to her. She opened the world of romance to us as readers. She created a career for us to go into."

The pioneering author has written 13 novels over the course of 35 years, all New York Times bestsellers. Kathleen E. Woodiwiss's final literary work, the upcoming Everlasing, will be published by William Morrow in October 2007. "Everlasting is Kathleen's final gift to her fans," notes Feron.

Kathleen E. Woodiwiss, who was predeceased by her husband and son Dorren, is survived by sons Sean and Heath, and numerous grandchildren.

Biography

Kathleen E. Woodiwiss always indulged her flair for the romantic. As a child, she devoured fairy tales. When she was just 16 years old, she met and fell in love with her future husband, 21-year-old Air Force Second Lieutenant Ross Woodiwiss, at a sock hop. They eloped a year later, and he often helped her work out the plots to her bestselling novels.

But fame and fortune didn't come as easily. On writing her first romance novel, Woodiwiss told People magazine, "It was something I was embarrassed to admit. Writing a novel seemed farfetched." Lucky for her readers, Woodiwiss persisted, with encouragement from friends and family. Even though her groundbreaking first novel, The Flame and the Flower, was ignored by eight publishers, it was eventually picked up by Avon Books and quickly became a bestseller.

The Flame and the Flower is credited with being the first historical romance novel, a subgenre that now accounts for a huge percentage of all paperback romances. Released in 1972, it opened a world of passionate fantasies and paved the way for subsequent romance writers to indulge in longer plots, historical fiction, controversial characters, and steamy scenes of sexual tension. According to bestselling romance novelist Julia Quinn, "Woodiwiss made women want to read. She gave them an alternative to Westerns and hard-boiled police procedurals. When I was growing up, I saw my mother and grandmother reading and enjoying romances, and when I was old enough to read them myself, I felt as if I had been admitted into a special sisterhood of reading women."

Despite her long career, Woodiwiss was not one of those book-a-year romance writers. In an interview with Germany's Bertelsmann Club, she attributed the long breaks between books to the intervention of real life: raising a family, marital problems, and medical issues. But through her ups and downs, she always focused on creating escapist, hopelessly romantic worlds for her readers. There is no "message," just the entertaining page-turners her fans know and love.

Good To Know

Taking inspiration from her favorite fairy tale, "Beauty and the Beast," Woodiwiss penned A Rose in Winter, the bestselling story of a fair maiden who is promised to a horribly disfigured, misunderstood recluse. There's a happy ending, of course.

Long before she was a bestselling novelist, Woodiwiss worked as a fashion model. Beauty and brains -- just like many of her strong-willed leading ladies.

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    1. Also Known As:
      Kathleen Erin Hogg (birth name)
    1. Date of Birth:
      June 3, 1939
    2. Place of Birth:
      Alexandria, Louisiana
    1. Date of Death:
      July 6, 2007
    2. Place of Death:
      Princeton, Minnesota

Read an Excerpt

Everlasting


By Kathleen E. Woodiwiss

William Morrow

Copyright © 2007 Kathleen E. Woodiwiss
All right reserved.

ISBN: 978-0-06-054552-9


Chapter One

August 24, 1135

She knew his name was Raven Seabern, that he was here at Westminster Castle in the service of his king, and she was aware of something else as well, that the tall, raven-haired Scotsman was staring at her again. But she was the Lady Abrielle of Harrington, daughter of a late Saxon hero of the Crusades, stepdaughter of a Norman knight who had also gained high esteem for his brave years of service in the Holy Land, both to be honored here tonight, and she would give the man's attention the lack of regard it deserved. For here, at the court of King Henry, she was being paid the admiration of so many men. She turned away quickly and nodded to her mother's soft-spoken praise of the interior grandeur of the great hall of Westminster Castle. Two massive hearths dominated the room at each end, with flames roaring higher than a man. Tapestries kept out the chill drafts and depicted scenes of men in battle or men at the hunt. The stitches were colored in royal crimson and gold, the deepest blue of a king's robe, the startling green of dark forest. Never had Abrielle been in a castle so magnificent in its display of wealth and power. And she had been invited by the king himself.

She wanted to savor this happy occasion, as nights such as this had become sadly rare in her life since her father's death and her stepfather's recent difficulties. It was hard to be at ease, however, much less concentrate, with the Scotsman's vivid blue gaze following her with an intensity to which she was not accustomed. And as if his staring were not unsettling enough, the man seemed to possess some mysterious power over her own traitorous gaze, as time and again she found it straying in his direction, despite her resolution not to reward his attention in any way. Thus far, she'd caught herself before indulging in anything more than a swift sideways glance or guarded perusal from beneath the sweep of her long, dark lashes, but in fact she had no need to look his way simply to confirm the fact that he was watching her yet again. It was as if his keen appraisal were tangible; she could feel it, the heat and weight of it, as surely and distractingly as if he were trailing a silken feather over her skin.

He was but one of the many men who had shown interest in her in recent days. Ever since her arrival in London with her mother, Elspeth, and her stepfather, Vachel de Gerard, Abrielle had received the overwhelming regard of noblemen looking for a suitable wife. Though Vachel did not yet have a title, it was assumed that King Henry this night was ready at last to confer such honors on a man known for his heroic deeds on the great Crusade. As a title brought with it lands and income, all knew that afterward, Abrielle's dowry would increase substantially. During her short stay in London, men had come and gone from her stepfather's apartments within Westminster Castle, presenting themselves first to her parents, then to her.

Those who had done so were men of honorable intentions, which it would seem the Scotsman was not, as for all his apparent fascination with her, he kept his distance. Even now he stood beside King Henry on the other side of the great hall. Tall and powerful, decked out in bonnet and plaid, he was of an age perhaps a score and ten, mayhap two or three years beyond. But it wasn't only his height and impressive display of muscle and sinew that caused him to stand out from the rest of the noblemen gathered by the king to converse and await the announcement of dinner. There was about him an air of confidence that he wore as easily as he did his colors.

Or so it seemed to Abrielle, who could hardly judge for certain when she'd never heard him utter a single word or seen him without the distance and clamor of a crowded hall between them. Other men spoke to her of the fine evening air, or pointed out the treasures and paintings displayed beneath the light of thousands of candles, but not the Scotsman. It troubled Abrielle that his reserve caused her even a slight twinge of disappointment. She should not expect more from a stranger, a foreigner born, a man serving as emissary to King David of Scotland, one whose loyalty lay with those who had so often through the centuries ravaged the northern English lands in which she was born and bred.

He was the very last man she should be wasting her time thinking about, especially on a momentous eve such as this. For tonight she was concerned with matters of far more import, as the king's words would seal her fate, determining whether life held for her despair or joy. Sufficient largesse toward her stepfather would bring the maiden a boon dearly sought but rarely won, gained only with a very large dowry. 'Twas the gift of choosing her husband from among the best of the land.

She turned away and back to her stepfather and mother, whose excitement suffused her with pride. So much would be happening this night-reward for Vachel, a loyal servant of the king, but also a poignant ceremony that evoked a heartrending memory for Abrielle. Recognition for Berwin of Harrington's efforts in the Crusade was scheduled to take place this very evening, and King Henry was in agreement that some esteem should be shown to her late father as well as others who had fought in that campaign. At the Norman court, many Saxons had gathered, after spending countless months striving to have some homage bestowed upon their friends and kinsmen who had fought in the Holy Land, especially since the death of Lord Berwin of Harrington. It had been their way of throwing their own gauntlet at the feet of the unsavory Norman who had gone out of his way to provoke her parent and then, upon accepting his angry challenge, humiliate him for his lack of skill in defending himself. To their regret, the Norman had deftly delivered a deathblow that had left Berwin's family and friends grieving over his loss.

(Continues...)



Excerpted from Everlasting by Kathleen E. Woodiwiss Copyright © 2007 by Kathleen E. Woodiwiss. Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 84 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(28)

4 Star

(18)

3 Star

(17)

2 Star

(12)

1 Star

(9)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 85 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted February 27, 2008

    Awesome Novel - A Must Read !

    It has been several years since I have picked up a novel that had me totally engrossed in its time setting, and the outstanding development of the many different character roles in this book. I was devasted when I knew the book was coming to an end, because I simply did not want it to end! Kathleen Woodiwiss was indeed a master in the writing of the romance novel. Thank you Kathleen, for transporting us to another world through your writings over the the years. You will be eternally missed by your many admirers.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 25, 2008

    Don't dare pass up this great book!!

    As 'Everlasting' was the first book I've read by Kathleen E. Woodiwiss, I was pleasently suprprised. The author displayed superb knowledge of the time period and thorougly developed the plot and characters. I would not hesitate to read another book by this author and look forward to it. This read was 'everlastingly' entertaining and should not be passed up. As an experienced historical romance reader, this book was delightful and had me turning pages all throughout the night!

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 13, 2007

    A reviewer

    I've been reading Ms Woodiwiss for 30 years, having read her first books when I was in HS. I have anxiously awaited each new books he has written, this being no exception (matter of fact, I was the first to get it from the library the day it came out). I found the first several chapters a poor set up for the plot of the book. The death of her fiance, the Norman/Saxon marriage of her mother...it was as if coming into the middle of a movie and having someone next to you bring you up to speed on the plot rather than having the plot evolve. I LOVED her characters, as I do all her books, but in so many instances I just wanted to shake Abrielle for leaping to some off the wall conclusions. And she seemed to leap from conclusion to conclusion with there being no 'proof'. I loved Raven and his character throughout the book. He was the epitome of Ms Woodiwiss's heroes. I am saddened by the passing of Ms Woodiwiss and I shall miss the anticipation of her next book. But luckily I have her entire (save Everlasting) series and will continue to re-read them.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 13, 2007

    An unfortunate ending to a brilliant career!

    I have all of Kathleen's books in my home library with the exception of her last 2. I kind of wished this book was not given to the public, it's not even close to the Author's talents that I'm familiar with. Some things are better left unsaid a/o unprinted.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 20, 2013

    Final Book

    Woodiwiss was the first romance author that I began reading. I enjoyed her last work though found it short...most likely reason was due to her illness. The world lost a wonderful writer.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 24, 2012

    Great

    Love the story. You'll not be able to put it down!!!

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  • Posted September 18, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 2, 2012

    Everlasting

    This is just so so

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 17, 2012

    Kathleen Woodiwiss never disappoints me!

    Another hit! Loved it!

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  • Posted April 2, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    Not at good as The Wolf & The Dove

    Once Abrielle was a proud, exceptional lady coveted for her bearing, her breeding, her wit, and her beauty. But when her stepfather is denied his rightful title and the wealth that accompanies it, Abrielle finds herself suddenly disgraced. Only one would still have her, the oafish and grotesque Desmond de Marlé. Yet no one else can rescue her once-proud family's honor, so she is left with no choice but to accept the cruel and hateful de Marlé's offer of marriage . . . even as she yearns for another lover.

    Dashing, handsome, tall, and kind, Raven Seabern is quite unlike any man Abrielle has ever encountered. From the very first moment their eyes meet, he intrigues and mesmerizes her—and dancing in his arms at a royal banquet leaves her weak with the desire to surrender. But their love can never be, for Abrielle is betrothed to a monster. And the well-being of everyone she cares for demands that she honor her promise.

    Still, the fire lit that night will not be doused. Raven knows he has found the true one and must never let her go—though secrets, deceptions, dishonor, and unimaginable peril will surely be their fate if they follow the dictates of their hearts.

    I was so hoping for another great Woodiwiss read similar to The Wolf & The Dove, but sadly I was let (way!) down. I couldn't warm up to any of the characters, they just came off as too distant to me. Much of the story didn't really need to be there as well and it seemed like a lot of fluff was added in to make a higher page count. The two protagonists also really didn't click for me and them finally being together didn't really add any excitement to the story. Abrielle, to me, wasn't a very likable character since she came off a too stubborn/fickle/prudish throughout much of the story and upon owning up to actually loving her husband; it was page 294 in a 326 page story.

    Mostly, the whole book dragged horrendously for me and I kept forcing myself to continue reading when all I really wanted to do was finish the story permanently. The writing style bothered me as well since each paragraph was devoted to a different character POV instead of chapters - thus I was lost with whom was speaking/thinking when. This random paragraph phrasing also happened with time lapses throughout the tale, which was very annoying since I found myself skipping some paragraphs due to a boring tale! I wouldn't have said I was happy to have finished overall, but I had "hope" that it would get better . . . silly me, since in the end I wasn't satisfied! Fellow readers: Don't Bother!

    Likes: Nothing much stood out to me and I found myself skipping whole paragraphs & pages at a time; because of that no character/chapter/event became very memorable or likable in the end.

    Dislikes: The whole romantic attraction/nuptials between young Cordelia & Cedric (an "elder more than twice" her age) really grossed me out!

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 18, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    Must have!

    I have every book that Kathleen Woodiwiss has written. I love them all. Everlasting is an amazing addition to complete my collection. I have lent it to my sister, my mother, and am now lending it to my aunt. They all love it! There is only one regret that we have and that is that there will be no books to follow. Really a great book.

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  • Posted March 29, 2010

    Love this author!!!!!

    I have read all romance novels written by Kathleen E. Woodiwiss. She is an awesome writer and didn't disappoint with her newest one. I was so glad when I saw this at B&N and couldn't wait to start reading it. Hope she continues to write!

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  • Posted January 23, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    Not as engaging as some of her stuff

    Plot was slow, repetitive and honestly a little boring/predictable.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted December 5, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Romantic and dramatic

    This book is a great read. The twist and turns that it takes make you never want to put it down. You fall in love with the characters. This book hit home with anyone who has ever faced a hard choice in their life. I would recommend this book to all my book group friends. I read about 40- 50 books a month and then I pass them along to friends to read. However this one is one I will keep and read again.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 15, 2009

    Everlasting by Kathleen E. Woodiwiss

    Everlasting was a typical Woodiwiss novel, easy to read, good characters, easy plot with a little suspense. Good rainy-day book.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 27, 2009

    I have read Woodiwiss for many yrs & enjoyed her works very much; this novel, exciting

    Fun, escape, fast read

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  • Posted September 14, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    really good

    I was amazed that i liked this book so much! i got it in one of the barnes and noble dollar sale after new years and christmas and i didnt think i would like it that much but i loved it. It was so romantic and sweet. The writing was very nice. i was worried it would be to old world style but it turned out to be written very well. I recommend this book to anyone who likes those romance books.

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  • Posted September 10, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Did not like it

    I found myself getting bord with the story and its characters. This is the first book from Kathleen Woodiwiss I have read/listen to and I can only hope her other books are better.

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  • Posted September 5, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Ignore it

    Everlasting's plot lot line was the same basic plot line for any boring historical romance novel. The characters were the same red headed scottish who loves a young maiden and the young woman has a strong spirit, she chooses to marry a evil lord to save her family. Sounds interesting on the book cover, however the writing and conversation in the novel is truly terrible. It was not easy to read- Ms. Woodiwiss tried to use all old English language.

    Nothing was new, absolutely nothing. I've read it all before in a hundred other novels.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 4, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    "Everlasting." What a beaautiful title! It brings to mind that everything over time lasts through time and space and anything true and real will never die.

    Kathleen E. Woodiwiss entered my life with her first book "The Flame and The Flower." I had never read anything so beautiful and breathtaking in my life. There were none who came close to her wonderful writing style and I don't believe there ever will be. She was absolutely magical where words were concerned. A simple sentence became something beautiful and glorious in her hands. What this lady could do with a simple sentence was unbelievable!

    I buy books by author, not necessarily by the plot of the story, although that helps, but this author was without peer and I always bought her books this way. I love this story of Abrielle and Raven. My only wish is that it would have been longer and we could have explored their relationship more.

    I highly recommend any book with her name on it. Her brilliance with words brought us so much joy. Read and enjoy any of her works. You will not be disappointed.

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