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Sunday’s Child

 

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     Georgianne Whitley’s beloved father and brothers died in the war against Napoleon Bonaparte. While she is grieving for them, she must deal with her unpredictable mother’s sorrow, and her younger sisters’ situation caused by it.

Georgianne’s problems increase when the arrogant, wealthy but elderly Earl of Pennington, proposes marriage to her for the sole purpose of being provided with an heir. At first, she is tempted by his proposal, but something is not quite right about him. She rejects him not suspecting it will lead to unwelcome repercussions.

Once, Georgianne had wanted to marry an army officer. Now, she decides never to marry ‘a military man’ for fear he will be killed on the battlefield. However, Georgianne still dreams of a happy marriage before unexpected violence forces her to relinquish the chance to participate in a London Season sponsored by her aunt.

Shocked and in pain, Georgianne goes to the inn where her cousin Sarah’s step-brother, Major Tarrant, is staying, while waiting for the blacksmith to return to the village and shoe his horse. Recently, she has been reacquainted with Tarrant—whom she knew when in the nursery—at the vicarage where Sarah lives with her husband Reverend Stanton.

The war in the Iberian Peninsula is nearly at an end so, after his older brother’s death, Tarrant, who was wounded, returns to England where his father asks him to marry and produce an heir.

To please his father, Tarrant agrees to marry, but due to a personal tragedy he has decided never to father a child.

When Georgianne, arrives at the inn, quixotic Tarrant sympathises with her unhappy situation. Moreover, he is shocked by the unforgivably brutal treatment she has suffered.

Full of admiration for her beauty and courage Tarrant decides to help Georgianne.

 

 

5* Review by Janet Glaseron

 

Author Rosemary Morris whisks us away in this historical romance to the Regency times in England. Life was so different for women in the early 1800's than the 21st century even for those who come from privileged families. The culture of finding a rich husband during the "season" in London and the pressure to marry well was uppermost in the minds of the well-to-do families. Morris' well-written story is rich in vivid details of the time--the outstanding description of clothing, the settings, and the culture of civility and purity. If you are a reader of historical romance, be sure to read the first in the series of the Heroines Born on Different Days.

 

Sunday’s Child by Rosemary Morris is published by BooksWeLove Ltd.

 

Available from Amazon, Barnes and Noble, Kobo and SmashWords as e-books and paperbacks..

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