Wedding of the Season
Abandoned at the altar . . . Lady Beatrix Danbury had always known she would marry William Mallory. She'd loved him forever and she'd never doubted he loved her, too. But when she made him choose between their life together or his lifelong dream, Will chose the latter . . . and left two weeks... show more
Abandoned at the altar . . . Lady Beatrix Danbury had always known she would marry William Mallory. She'd loved him forever and she'd never doubted he loved her, too. But when she made him choose between their life together or his lifelong dream, Will chose the latter . . . and left two weeks before their wedding. Return of the duke . . . Will has no illusions that Beatrix would welcome him back with open arms, but six years did not dim his love or desire for her. The only problem is, she's about to marry someone else. Someone safe and predictable . . . the complete opposite of Will. But can he stop the wedding of the season and win Beatrix back, or is it just too late?
Format: mass market paperback
Publish date: December 28th 2010
Pages no: 360
Edition language: English
Series: Abandoned at the Altar (#1)
This book started out awesome. I loved the fact that there was a car. But the more I read the more bored I became. I'd say 200 pages of this book are either the hero or the heroine thinking about why the other isn't going to change, why they should change, or remembering the past.Let me back up. Wil...
Couldn't bring myself to finish this book though I've been reading chapter by chapter for a long time, I just can't get involved, it's just not fun to me. I was looking forward to revisiting some girl-bachelors characters but I don't know now if I'll ever finish this series at all.
Enjoyed this more than anticipated.
The Duke William returns from Egypt at the same time his childhood sweetheart is about to marry. Lady Beatrix has tried but not forgotten the love they shared. Can she forget the broken engagement? Could he give her what she wants?
Wedding of the Season is set in Edwardian England and it was rather surreal seeing an otherwise typical historical romance novel with dialog that took me back to E. Nesbit or P.G. Wodehouse: people calling each other “old bean,” crying pax to make up... I don’t think anyone ever actually said “pip p...