Lady Louisa’s Christmas Knight
Book 3, The Duke's Daughters
This book can be downloaded and read in iBooks on your Mac or iOS device.
Praise for RITA-nominated Lady Sophie's Christmas Wish:
"An extraordinary, precious, unforgettable holiday story."—RT Book Reviews, 4½ stars, Top Pick of the Month, Best Historical Romance, RT Book Reviews 2011 Reviewers' Choice Awards
'Tis the Season for Scandal...
Years ago Lady Louisa Windham acted rashly on a dare from her brother, and that indiscretion is about to come to light. She knows her reputation will never survive exposure. Just as she's nearly overwhelmed by her dilemma, Sir Joseph Carrington offers himself to her as a solution...
But Sir Joseph has secrets as well, and as he and Louisa become entangled with each other, their deceptions begin to close in on them both...
More praise for Lady Sophie's Christmas Wish:
"My Christmas wish for you is that Santa brings you this book...a joyful sensual read."—USA Today Happy Ever After
"Supremely sexy, emotionally involving, and graced with well-written dialogue...a fascinating, enjoyable read."—Library Journal
"Burrowes continues to write outside the usual Regency box with strong characters and humor similar to Amanda Quick's."—Booklist
Another Good Read
One can't help but to love the Windham family and the resulting series. You actually feel their love as if they were real. This book follows the same template of those prior in the series and as it seems in several books, one character has physical ailments. I was a bit annoyed at that but still very much enjoyed the book.
After reading three terrific novels by this author (The Heir, The Soldier, The Virtuoso), this book was a profound waste of time.
The first novels had fully developed characters and were unique in their blend of male and female perspectives. Although this novel is set in the same era and about the same family, the author lacks the ability to generate any interest in the characters.
Perhaps it is because she is unable to generate any real conflict or depth from the woman's point of view. Indeed, the only highlights are when the story revisits the earlier characters.
In short: no depth, no character development, no conflict, and a waste of money. Did someone else write this?