Three intriguing Regency and Georgian romances in which the magical realm of Faery becomes involved in human affairs of the heart. Two have been published before, but one is completely new.
Jo Beverley is a member of the Romance Writers of America Hall of Fame.
Romantic Times described her as "One of the most masterful writers of Regency romance..."
Publishers Weekly as "today's most skilful writer of intelligent historical romance."
The Marrying Maid. (First published in Songs of Love and Death)
Honorable mention for Science Fiction of the year, 2010
The aristocratic Loxleigh line has served Faery for generations and been favored as a reward, but now Rob Loxleigh has only days to find his destined bride or the bond will be broken and his family destroyed.
The Lord of Elphindale.
First published in Faery Magic, 1998
Gwen Forsythe is startled to be told that she's part Faery, and that she must marry into the human family of Elphinson to strengthen the Faery bond. It's not that she doesn't want to marry Sir Andrew Elphinson, her childhood friend, but Drew doesn't care for her and is about to offer for another lady. Can she really seduce him at Faery's command?
Never before available.
Sarah, Lady Jardine is a perfect Regency lady trapped in an imperfect marriage, but that's no excuse for slipping out of a country house to join in local, pagan revelry. She merely wanted a temporary escape, but she meets an extraordinary man on a Faery-blessed night and nothing can ever be the same. Except, she's a perfect Regency married lady.
|File size:||444 KB|
About the Author
Widely regarded as one of the best writers of romance novels, British author Jo Beverley (1947-2016) was a five-time winner of the Romance Writers of America RITA award and a member of the RWA Hall of Fame. Beverley was known for her sweeping historical romances, including the Malloren series and the Company of Rogues series, as well as numerous other books.
Date of Birth:September 22, 1947
Place of Birth:Morecambe, Lancashire, UK
Education:Degrees in English and American Studies, Keele University, Staffs, 1970