Northern Nights

Northern Nights

by Theresa Scott

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Northern Nights by Theresa Scott

Miss Elizabeth Powell, a recent graduate of Miss Cowperth's School for Young Ladies in San Francisco, arrives in the wilds of Washington Territory determined to find her missing father. But when handsome Isaac Thompson throws her over his broad shoulder and carries her off, all her plans dribble away in the wake left behind Isaac's black canoe. Haida Indian, Isaac Thompson seeks to restore his family's tarnished name and right the wrongs done to them. But will his mistaken capture of the beautiful firebrand Elizabeth Powell divert him from the deadly aim of his life: to wreak revenge and destruction on his enemies?

Product Details

BN ID: 2940158306389
Publisher: Theresa Scott
Publication date: 05/27/2016
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
Sales rank: 1,073,276
File size: 698 KB

About the Author

Theresa Scott has written a variety of romances spanning various centuries and continents, including Native American historical romances and Viking stories set in the New World. She has also written multi-cultural contemporary dramas and comedies, and one prehistoric romance series.

Theresa Scott's historical romance novels, published in ebook and print, have sold over 600,000 copies in the markets of the U.S., Canada, Australia, Germany, Holland, Taiwan and the U.K.

Customer Reviews

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Northern Nights 3.5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 4 reviews.
Laurie_Ryan More than 1 year ago
I picked up this novel looking for more of an epic read and I wasn’t disappointed. It spans only months, but is rich in history, where tradition gets our hero and heroine in trouble more often than not. The attraction between Isaac and Elizabeth felt immediate and insurmountable and kept me turning page after page. The diverse characters gave the story even more depth. I feel like I understand what life in a Haida village is like and I applaud Ms. Scott’s ability to portray this time period so well.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Guest More than 1 year ago
It's nice to have a forum where readers can recommend/advise against books especially when I have gone through too many duds. I thought it was a wonderful idea when Oprah launched her book club. I immediately ran out to purchase her first pick and was not disappointed. Since then, it's hard not to get swept up in the hype so I have wasted my money on the majority of her picks. I would suffer through, at least three to five chapters but boredom would prevent my reading further. They didn't even sell well at a garage sale but a crowd gathered and we had a lively discussion as we critiqued Oprah's picks. And along came Theresa Scott's, 'Northern Nights,' giving me exactly what I dream and hunt for, a book that you look forward to continuing and can't put down. I read every word and enjoyed it immensely. It captured my attention to keep turning the pages, held my interest throughout and kept me awake into the wee hours of the morning. If anything, this should've been the author's break-through, from a Romance to a novel. In response to the review titled, 'Ho Hum' - I believe that Isaac is an admirable and noble character, possesses a deep respect for his culture and had unbelievable strength to withstand a torturous form of capital punishment that the Tsimshian tribe dealt him. Elizabeth was taught to be prim and proper but she does show depth to speak her mind, stick up for others without prejudice, rescuing Susan, taking in her Aunt. I could go on and on but wouldn't want to give away any of the twists and turns in the book. But, because of the comment that (Isaac and Elizabeth) 'couldn't even truly speak each other's language through the entire book,' I'd like to point out that Elizabeth is embarassed to learn that Isaac speaks English within the first third of the book.
Guest More than 1 year ago
The characters Isaac and Elizabeth had no depth, for goodness sake they couldn't even truly speak each others language through the entire book. I cannot say I hated the book, I was able to finish it (if that means anything), but the story was blah.