Daniel's True Desire, the second book in Grace Burrowes’ True Gentleman series, is a charming Regency romance about a vicar with a troubled past who falls in love with a woman who has resigned herself to spinsterhood due to her own past heartbreaks.
Alissa Johnson transports readers to 1872 and Victorian England in the first book in her Thief-takers series, A Talent For Trickery.
New York Times best-selling author Nora Roberts kicks off her new Guardians trilogy with Stars of Fortune. Artist and near-recluse Sasha Riggs has suddenly began dreaming—and drawing—five people.
Author Jen Frederick returns to her Kerr Chronicles series with Revealed to Him, an intense romance between a woman paralyzed with fear and the man who hopes to heal her.
Seventeen-year-old Cass is so bored. Her parents have rented a house in a tony Massachusetts community for the summer, and garden parties with snobby grown-ups are torture. One evening, Cass escapes to the beach behind her parents’ house, and she’s surprised to meet a mysterious, handsome young man.
Award-winning author Molly O’Keefe, writing as M. O’Keefe, steps into the world of erotic romance in Everything I Left Unsaid, the first in an edgy, steamy two-book romance between two people whose paths ordinarily wouldn’t intersect.
Without a doubt, Jasinda Wilder’s new series, beginning with Madame X, is unlike anything else I’ve read. In the compelling and dark first novel, one woman will question everything she knows—everything she can remember at least—as she slowly realizes her savior might not be the hero she imagines him to be.
Forever Your Earl, the first in the Wicked Quills of London series, is a delightful Regency romance from Eva Leigh, who also writes science fiction, steampunk and fantasy romance under the name Zoë Archer.
The Bollywood Bride, by critically acclaimed author Sonali Dev, starts with a bang when an impulsive act by Ria Parkar, the Bollywood scene’s reclusive Ice Princess, threatens to expose her family’s history of mental illness that she’s sacrificed everything to keep private. In a moment of vulnerability, Ria agrees to attend her cousin’s Chicago wedding. She knows she shouldn’t go, since the last person on earth she wants to see will also be attendance. But she’s so homesick for her favorite cousin, aunt and uncle that she can’t stay away.
The Highlander’s Bride, the first in Amanda Forester’s Highland Trouble series, has all the trappings of an old-fashioned romance with some delightfully feminist twists thrown in. The heroine is a sheltered noblewoman, and the hero is a Scots warrior who offends her tender sensibilities with his legs and his disregard for her possessions. However, the Lady is no delicate flower, and the Scotsman is no domineering alpha.