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Fun Friday: Five Random Songs

Friday, June 16, 2017

Whether I’m working or playing, it’s rare that I don’t have some kind of music going. Because of that, I have a rather eclectic mix of music on all of my devices, whether my personalized streaming stations on Pandora, my Prime Music playlists on Amazon, or the USB drive I have in my car with a couple of hundred pieces of music on it to listen to.

Now that I’m in my new house (mostly—still going back to Nashville a couple of days each week until the end of the month to finish cleaning out the house I rented for 12.5 years) and I’m working on unpacking and arranging, I’ve been listening to a lot more music recently. (Especially since it’s an hour-long drive from my new house in Clarksville to the old house in Nashville, and I usually have too much on my mind to try listening to an audiobook . . . but that’s another post!).

One of my favorite playlists that I’ve built for myself is the one that I labeled “Manic Mix”—it’s a mish-mash of all of the different types of music I listen to, from classical to soundtracks to classic rock to Disney to showtunes. It’s what I have saved on that USB I listen to in the car all the time. So I thought it would be fun to pull up that playlist and share the first five songs that come up.

Manic Mix: Five Random Songs
Random Song #1: “Cello Wars” by The Piano Guys

Random Song #2: “Footloose” by Kenny Loggins

Random Song #3: “The Raiders March” by John Williams

Random Song #4: “That Thing You Do” by The Wonders

Random Song #5: “My Shot” by Lin-Manuel Miranda, Anthony Ramos, Daveed Diggs, Okieriete Onaodowan, Leslie Odom, Jr., and the cast of Hamilton<

YouTube Bonus: “Broadway Carpool Karaoke” by James Corden et al.
(Because it is the next video that comes up after the one above and I just can’t resist—because this is totally me in the car!)

What are YOU listening to?

#Library Haul for the Week of 06/12/17 | #amreading

Tuesday, June 13, 2017

I don’t know about you, but when it’s time to check books out from the library, it’s kind of like a Lay’s potato chip thing—I can never “eat” just one. And since I never know for sure exactly what I’m going to feel like reading at any given moment, I always check out multiple options at a time.

These days, this entails hours spent on the part of my local library’s website where all of the digital items are cataloged, as I’m going to be checking out ebooks and/or audiobooks. Not only is it easier to carry around ten library books/audiobooks when they’re digital, but since they return themselves automatically when the due-date arrives, I never have to worry about overdue books anymore!

Since I just returned a bunch of books and checked out another group this weekend, I thought it might be fun to share my haul. And I’d love to see yours, too!

My Library Haul for the week of 6/12/17


The Lewis and Clark Journals: An American Epic of Discovery by Gary E. Moulton, Narrated by Patrick Cullen
Currently Listening

      Following orders from President Thomas Jefferson, Captains Meriwether Lewis and William Clark set out from their wintering camp in Illinois in 1804 to search for a river passage to the Pacific Ocean. This is the riveting account of their journey. In their own words, recorded in the famous journals of Lewis and Clark, the members of the Corps of Discovery tell their story with an immediacy and power missing from secondhand accounts. All of their triumphs and terrors are here: the thrill of seeing the vast herds of bison, the fear the captains felt when Sacagawea fell ill, the ordeal of crossing the Continental Divide. The natural wonders of an unspoiled America are here, and the lives and customs of its native peoples also vividly come to life, making for a living drama that is humorous, poignant and, at least once, tragic. Editor Gary E. Moulton blends the narrative highlights of his definitive Nebraska edition of the Lewis and Clark journals to bring forth the voices of the enlisted men and of the Native Americans, heard for the first time alongside the words of the captains.

The Art of the English Murder: From Jack the Ripper and Sherlock Holmes to Agatha Christie and Alfred Hitchcock by Lucy Worsley, Narrated by Anne Flosnik

      Murder—a dark, shameful deed, the last resort of the desperate or a vile tool of the greedy. And a very strange, very English obsession. But where did this fixation develop? And what does it tell us about ourselves? In The Art of the English Murder, Lucy Worsley explores this phenomenon in forensic detail, revisiting notorious crimes like the Ratcliff Highway Murders, which caused a nationwide panic in the early nineteenth century, and the case of Frederick and Maria Manning, the suburban couple who were hanged after killing Maria’s lover and burying him under their kitchen floor. Our fascination with crimes like these became a form of national entertainment, inspiring novels and plays, prose and paintings, poetry and true-crime journalism. At a point during the birth of modern England, murder entered our national psyche, and it’s been a part of us ever since. The Art of the English Murder is a unique exploration of the art of crime and a riveting investigation into the English criminal soul by one of our finest historians.

Silk and Shadows (Silk Trilogy #1) by Mary Jo Putney
Currently Reading

      He called himself Peregrine, and like the falcon he was wild and free. He was superbly handsome, fabulously wealthy, overwhelmingly seductive. He cut a dazzling swath through Victorian society—and wove a web of desire around beautiful and proud Lady Sara St. James, pledged to wed another man.

      In Peregrine’s arms Sara learned the meaning of forbidden passion—and forbidding mystery. Only the turning power of love could pierce Peregrine’s chilling silence about his secret past and hidden purpose…as Sara plunged into a whirlpool of yearning and uncertainty with a man who was everything a woman could want and fear…

’Til Death Do Us Part by Amanda Quick

      Calista Langley operates an exclusive “introduction” agency in Victorian London, catering to respectable ladies and gentlemen who find themselves alone in the world. But now, a dangerously obsessed individual has begun sending her trinkets and gifts suitable only for those in deepest mourning—a black mirror, a funeral wreath, a ring set with black jet stone. Each is engraved with her initials.

      Desperate for help and fearing that the police will be of no assistance, Calista turns to Trent Hastings, a reclusive author of popular crime novels. Believing that Calista may be taking advantage of his lonely sister, who has become one of her clients, Trent doesn’t trust her. Scarred by his past, he’s learned to keep his emotions at bay, even as an instant attraction threatens his resolve.

      But as Trent and Calista comb through files of rejected clients in hopes of identifying her tormentor, it becomes clear that the danger may be coming from Calista’s own secret past—and that only her death will satisfy the stalker…

The Marriage Contract (The O’Malleys #1) by Katee Robert

      Teague O’Malley hates pretty much everything associated with his family’s name. And when his father orders him to marry Callista Sheridan to create a “business” alliance, Teague’s ready to tell his dad exactly where he can stuff his millions. But then Teague actually meets his new fiancée, sees the bruises on her neck and the fight still left in her big blue eyes, and vows he will do everything in his power to protect her.

      Everyone knows the O’Malleys have a dangerous reputation. But Callie wasn’t aware just what that meant until she saw Teague, the embodiment of lethal grace and coiled power. His slightest touch sizzles through her. But the closer they get, the more trouble they’re in. Because Callie’s keeping a dark secret—and what Teague doesn’t know could get him killed.

Heir to the Empire (Star Wars: The Thrawn Trilogy #1) by Timothy Zahn

      Five years after the Death Star was destroyed and Darth Vader and the Emperor were defeated, the galaxy is struggling to heal the wounds of war, Princess Leia and Han Solo are married and expecting twins, and Luke Skywalker has become the first in a long-awaited line of new Jedi Knights.

      But thousands of light-years away, the last of the Emperor’s warlords—the brilliant and deadly Grand Admiral Thrawn—has taken command of the shattered Imperial fleet, readied it for war, and pointed it at the fragile heart of the New Republic. For this dark warrior has made two vital discoveries that could destroy everything the courageous men and women of the Rebel Alliance fought so hard to create.

      The explosive confrontation that results is a towering epic of action, invention, mystery, and spectacle on a galactic scale—in short, a story worthy of the name Star Wars.

The Yard (Scotland Yard’s Murder Squad #1) by Alex Grecian

      Victorian London is a cesspool of crime, and Scotland Yard has only twelve detectives—known as “The Murder Squad”—to investigate countless murders every month. Created after the Metropolitan Police’s spectacular failure to capture Jack the Ripper, The Murder Squad suffers rampant public contempt. They have failed their citizens. But no one can anticipate the brutal murder of one of their own . . . one of the twelve . . .When Walter Day, the squad’s newest hire, is assigned the case of the murdered detective, he finds a strange ally in the Yard’s first forensic pathologist, Dr. Bernard Kingsley. Together they track the killer, who clearly is not finished with The Murder Squad . . . but why?

Mad About the Marquess (Highland Brides #1) by Elizabeth Essex


      Lady Quince Winthrop has been robbing from society’s rich and giving to Edinburgh’s poor for years. But everything changes the day she can’t resist the temptation to steal from the Marquess of Cairn.


      Alasdair, Marquess of Cairn, has come back to Scotland to stop a thief, never thinking that the lass he’s trying to woo is about to give a lesson in larceny he won’t be able to forget. From the twisted streets of Auld Reeky, to the hills of the highlands, Quince leads Alasdair on a merry chase, and finds the one man she shouldn’t fall for, is the one man she can’t resist.


Death Sworn (Death Sworn #1) by Leah Cypess

      When Ileni lost her magic, she lost everything: her place in society, her purpose in life, and the man she had expected to spend her life with. So when the Elders sent her to be magic tutor to a secret sect of assassins, she went willingly, even though the last two tutors had died under mysterious circumstances.

      But beneath the assassins’ caves, Ileni will discover a new place and a new purpose… and a new and dangerous love. She will struggle to keep her lost magic a secret while teaching it to her deadly students, and to find out what happened to the two tutors who preceded her. But what she discovers will change not only her future, but the future of her people, the assassins… and possibly the entire world.

What do you have checked out from the library to try?

Sounds Interesting: Oldest Books on my #Goodreads List | #amreading #books

Monday, May 29, 2017

A little more than a week ago, I shared a list of books I’ve recently added to my “Sounds Interesting” list on Goodreads. While I’ll do that monthly, I thought it would be fun to go through that (long and growing) list to share some other things at random.

So here are the ten titles that have been on my Sounds Interesting list the longest.

If you’ve read any of these, leave a comment and let me know what you thought of it (or link to your review).

(Click the title to open the book’s Goodreads page in a new tab.)

Master of My Dreams (Heroes of the Sea #1) by Danelle Harmon
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 18th-centuries

Candle in the Window (Medieval, #1) by Christina Dodd
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 10th-15th-centuries

The Lies of Locke Lamora (Gentleman Bastard #1) by Scott Lynch
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: fantasy

Anne of Cleves: Henry VIII’s Discarded Bride by Elizabeth Norton
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: nonfiction-biography, 16th-17th-centuries

The Pirate Next Door (Regency Pirates #1) by Jennifer Ashley
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 19th-C-1800-1820s

The Dark Queen (The Dark Queen Saga #1) by Susan Carroll
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: historical-fiction, paranormal, 16th-17th-centuries

What Angels Fear (Sebastian St. Cyr #1) by C.S. Harris
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: historical-fiction, mystery, 19th-C-1800-1820s

My Dearest Enemy by Connie Brockway
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 19th-C-1800-1820s

The Pirate Prince by Connie Mason
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 16th-17th-centuries

Sonata for a Scoundrel (Music of the Heart #1) by Anthea Lawson
. . . .Date Added: January 16, 2014
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 19th-C-1830s-1899

Stand-In Groom: My “Baby” Book

Sunday, May 28, 2017

As I’m cleaning out and packing up getting ready to move, I’m unearthing all kinds of fun stuff that I’d forgotten about or put out of my mind, as it’s been stored in a closet or on a high shelf for a decade or so. I’ve been sharing some on Instagram and my Facebook page, and I thought I’d share some here, too.

When I learned that Stand-In Groom was going to be published, I started a “baby book” for it—collecting all of the correspondence between me and my agent (prior to and after signing), as well as contracts, a copy of my first advance check, and the initial reviews. If I hadn’t had four or five more books come out within the next twelve to eighteen months, I might have had time to do this for all of them. But those of us who are younger siblings know—the oldest always gets all the attention when it comes to things like baby books!

Here are some images from the book (click to view on Facebook):

Posted by Kaye Dacus, Author on Sunday, May 28, 2017

Exciting News!

Saturday, May 27, 2017

I just sat down to take a break from packing and realized that I’ve been sharing this privately on social media, but haven’t really shared much, if anything, publicly. So, without further ado . . .

I Bought a House!
I’m Moving!

After 21+ years of being a renter, I’m becoming a first-time homeowner. My closing is scheduled for 10:00 a.m. on Wednesday, May 31 . . . which also happens to be my birthday! How’s that for timing? 😀

I’m planning to get back to regular blogging (including a Blogging Through series of Anne Lamott’s Bird by Bird, most likely in July/August) after I get settled in and (mostly) unpacked—and get back from a work trip to Phoenix at the beginning of July. I’ll be taking the book with me to read on the plane/in my downtime on that trip so I can start making notes for the series.

But now, because I’d be curious if I were you, here are the photos of the house—MY house!

Click the photo to open a PDF of interior/exterior photos!

Sounds Interesting: Books I Added to My #Goodreads List in March–April 2017 | #amreading #books

Thursday, May 18, 2017

As you’ve probably guessed by the challenge thumbnails over on the right, I catalog and track all of the books I’ve read/am reading on Goodreads. I also use it to keep track of books that I might eventually want to read—those that Sound Interesting to me.

Between seeing what my GR friends are reading, and reading reviews of books on different blogs and book sites I follow, I probably add a few books a week to my Sounds Interesting list.

Books Added to Sounds Interesting Shelf in March–April 2017

(Click the title to open the book’s Goodreads page in a new tab.)

Love Beyond Time
(Morna’s Legacy #1) by Bethany Claire

. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 16th-17th-centuries, time-travel

The Fitzhugh Trilogy by Sherry Thomas:
Beguiling the Beauty, Ravishing the Heiress, and Tempting the Bride
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 19th-C-1830s-1899

A Discovery of Witches (All Souls Trilogy #1) by Deborah Harkness
. . . .Shelves: historical-fiction, paranormal

The Hidden Blade (The Heart of Blade Duology #1) by Sherry Thomas
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 19th-C-1830s-1899, young-adult

For Love and Honor (An Uncertain Choice #3) by Jody Hedlund
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 10th-15th-centuries, inspirational-fiction

The Poyson Garden (Elizabeth I #1) by Karen Harper
. . . .Shelves: historical-fiction, 16th-17th-centuries

A Lady in the Smoke: A Victorian Mystery by Karen Odden
. . . .Shelves: Mystery, historical-fiction, 19th-C-1830s-1899

A Lady’s Guide to Ruin (Birch Hall Romance #1) by Kathleen Kimmel
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 19th-C-1800-1820s

Mistress of Rome (The Empress of Rome #1) by Kate Quinn
. . . .Shelves: historical-fiction, 00-ancient-biblical

A Fete Worse Than Death (Jack Haldean Murder Mystery #1) by Dolores Gordon-Smith
. . . .Shelves: mystery, historical-fiction, 20th-century

The Gilded Lily by Deborah Swift
. . . .Shelves: historical-fiction, 16th-17th-centuries

Maisie Dobbs (Maisie Dobbs #1) by Jacqueline Winspear
. . . .Shelves: mystery, historical-fiction, 20th-century

The First Princess of Wales by Karen Harper
. . . .Shelves: historical-fiction, 10th-15th-centuries

Shadow on the Crown (The Emma of Normandy Trilogy #1) by Patricia Bracewell
. . . .Shelves: historical-fiction, 10th-15th-centuries

A Useful Woman (Rosalind Thorne Mysteries #1) by Darcie Wilde
. . . .Shelves: 19th-C-1800-1820s, historical-fiction, historical-romance, mystery

Jackaroo (Tales of the Kingdom #1) by Cynthia Voigt
. . . .Shelves: fantasy

The Gunslinger (The Dark Tower #1) by Stephen King
. . . .Shelves: fantasy, suspense-thriller

The Hollow Kingdom (The Hollow Kingdom Trilogy #1) by Clare B. Dunkle
. . . .Shelves: fantasy, young-adult

Laird of the Mist (MacGregors #1) by Paula Quinn
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 16th-17th-centuries

The Duke of Shadows by Meredith Duran
. . . .Shelves: historical-romance, 19th-C-1830s-1899

In These Times: Living in Britain Through Napoleon’s Wars, 1793–1815 by Jenny Uglow
. . . .Shelves: nonfiction-british-history, 19th-C-1800-1820s, story-research

Write More Good: An Absolutely Phony Guide by The Bureau Chiefs, Foreword by Roger Ebert
. . . .Shelves: nonfiction-writing-books

How to Be a Victorian (How to Be #1) by Ruth Goodman
. . . .Shelves: nonfiction-writing-books

What books have you found recently that sound interesting?

This Week’s #Library Haul! | #amreading

Monday, May 15, 2017

I don’t know about you, but when it’s time to check books out from the library, it’s kind of like a Lay’s potato chip thing—I can never “eat” just one. And since I never know for sure exactly what I’m going to feel like reading at any given moment, I always check out multiple options at a time.

These days, this entails hours spent on the part of my local library’s website where all of the digital items are cataloged, as I’m going to be checking out ebooks and/or audiobooks. Not only is it easier to carry around ten library books/audiobooks when they’re digital, but since they return themselves automatically when the due-date arrives, I never have to worry about overdue books anymore!

Since I just returned a bunch of books and checked out another group this weekend, I thought it might be fun to share my “haul.” And I’d love to see yours, too!

My Library Haul 5/14/17


All the Single Ladies by Rebecca Traister, Narrated by Candace Thaxton
Currently Listening

      A nuanced investigation into the sexual, economic, and emotional lives of women in America, this “singularly triumphant work” (Los Angeles Times) by Rebecca Traister “the most brilliant voice on feminism in the country” (Anne Lamott) is “sure to be vigorously discussed” (Booklist, starred review).

      In 2009, the award-winning journalist Rebecca Traister started All the Single Ladies—a book she thought would be a work of contemporary journalism—about the twenty-first century phenomenon of the American single woman. It was the year the proportion of American women who were married dropped below fifty percent; and the median age of first marriages, which had remained between twenty and twenty-two years old for nearly a century (1890–1980), had risen dramatically to twenty-seven.

      But over the course of her vast research and more than a hundred interviews with academics and social scientists and prominent single women, Traister discovered a startling truth: the phenomenon of the single woman in America is not a new one. And historically, when women were given options beyond early heterosexual marriage, the results were massive social change—temperance, abolition, secondary education, and more.

      Today, only twenty percent of Americans are wed by age twenty-nine, compared to nearly sixty percent in 1960. The Population Reference Bureau calls it a “dramatic reversal.” All the Single Ladies is a remarkable portrait of contemporary American life and how we got here, through the lens of the single American woman. Covering class, race, sexual orientation, and filled with vivid anecdotes from fascinating contemporary and historical figures, All the Single Ladies is destined to be a classic work of social history and journalism. Exhaustively researched, brilliantly balanced, and told with Traister’s signature wit and insight, this book should be shelved alongside Gail Collins’s When Everything Changed.

Founding Mothers: The Women Who Raised Our Nation by Cokie Roberts, read by the author

      From #1 New York Times bestselling author Cokie Roberts comes New York Times bestseller Founding Mothers, an intimate and illuminating look at the fervently patriotic and passionate women whose tireless pursuits on behalf of their families—and their country—proved just as crucial to the forging of a new nation as the rebellion that established it.

      While much has been written about the men who signed the Declaration of Independence, battled the British, and framed the Constitution, the wives, mothers, sisters and daughters they left behind have been little noticed by history. Founding Mothers brings us women who fought the Revolution as valiantly as the men, often defending their very doorsteps. Drawing upon personal correspondence, private journals, and even favored recipes, Roberts reveals the often surprising stories of these fascinating women, bringing to life the everyday trials and extraordinary triumphs of individuals like Abigail Adams, Mercy Otis Warren, Deborah Read Franklin, Eliza Pinckney, Catherine Littlefield Green, Esther DeBerdt Reed, and Martha Washington—proving that without our exemplary women, the new country might have never survived.

The Baron Next Door by Erin Knightley
Currently Reading

      Charity Effington learned two valuable lessons from her first betrothal:
      1) When one loses the attention of an earl, one gains the attention of every gossip in London.
      2) Despite the lingering scandal, she’s not prepared to marry for anything less than love.

      After an exhausting Season, Bath’s first annual music festival offers Charity the perfect escape. Between her newly formed trio and her music-loving grandmother, Charity is free to play the pianoforte to her heart’s content. That is, until their insufferably rude, though undeniably handsome, neighbor tells her to keep the “infernal racket” to a minimum.

      Hugh Danby, Baron Cadgwith, may think he’s put an end to the noise, but he has no idea what he’s begun. Though the waters of Bath provide relief from the suffering of his war injuries, he finds his new neighbor bothersome, vexing, and… inexplicably enchanting. Before long, Hugh suspects that even if his body heals, it’s his heart that might end up broken.

Anno Dracula (Anno Dracula #1) by Kim Newman

      It is 1888 and Queen Victoria has remarried, taking as her new consort Vlad Tepes, the Wallachian Prince infamously known as Count Dracula. Peppered with familiar characters from Victorian history and fiction, the novel follows vampire Geneviève Dieudonné and Charles Beauregard of the Diogenes Club as they strive to solve the mystery of the Ripper murders.

      Anno Dracula is a rich and panoramic tale, combining horror, politics, mystery and romance to create a unique and compelling alternate history. Acclaimed novelist Kim Newman explores the darkest depths of a reinvented Victorian London.

The Innkeeper of Ivy Hill (Tales from Ivy Hill #1) by Julie Klassen

      On a rise overlooking the Wiltshire countryside stands the village of Ivy Hill. Its coaching inn, The Bell, is its lifeblood—along with the coach lines that stop there daily, bringing news, mail, travelers, and much-needed trade.

      Jane Bell lives on the edge of the inn property. She had been a genteel lady until she married the charming innkeeper who promised she would never have to work in his family’s inn. But when he dies under mysterious circumstances, Jane finds herself The Bell’s owner, and worse, she has three months to pay a large loan or lose the place.

      Feeling reluctant and ill-equipped, Jane is tempted to abandon her husband’s legacy and return to her former life of ease. However, she soon realizes there is more at stake than her comfort. But who can she trust to help her? Her resentful mother-in-law? Her husband’s brother, who wanted the inn for himself? Or the handsome newcomer with secret plans of his own . . . ?

      With pressure mounting from the bank, Jane struggles to win over naysayers and turn the place around. Can Jane bring new life to the inn, and to her heart as well?

Premiere: A Romance Writers of America® Collection, including stories from Sylvia Day, Vicki Lewis Thompson, Lila Bell, Courtney Milan, Amber Lin, Monica Murphy, Regina Scott, Joan Johnston, T. L. Costa, Sabrina Jeffries, and many more.

      From Romance Writers of America® comes a never-before-published collection of tales that showcases the breadth and complexity of the world’s most popular genre of fiction!

      New York Times bestselling authors Cindy Gerard and Allison Brennan bring the thrills in their tales of romantic suspense.

      New York Times bestselling authors Sabrina Jeffries and Courtney Milan take you on a trip back in time with lush stories of historical romance.

      New York Times bestselling authors Vicki Lewis Thompson and Joan Johnston show the wonder of contemporary romance, while New York Times bestselling authors Monica Murphy and Laura Kaye’s New Adult romances delve into the evolving Millennial perspective.

      And editor and #1 New York Times bestselling author Sylvia Day’s tale of angels and sizzling desire takes readers to the edge with paranormal romance.

      From the first love of Young Adult romance to tales of second chances, LGBT romance to the realms of the supernatural, contemporary to historical, suspense to inspirational, the genre of romance has a story for every reader and this blockbuster inaugural collection from Romance Writers of America showcases it all!

      Introduction by Sylvia Day
      “Ravished by the Geek” by Vicki Lewis Thompson
      “Under a Wicked Moon” by Lila Bell
      “A Right Honorable Gentleman” by Courtney Milan (Read)
      “Station 12” by Amber Lin (Read)
      “Wrong Number, Right Girl” by Monica Murphy
      “A Light in the Darkness” by Regina Scott
      “Coming Home” by Joan Johnston
      “The Poet” by T. L. Costa
      “Dead Wrong” by Cindy Gerard
      “The Fallout” by Harper St. George
      “Hard To Breathe” by Sylvia Day
      “All I Want” by Erica Ridley
      “Covering Her Skin” by Laura Kaye
      “The Long Way Home” by Katy Regnery
      “Their Night Off” by Allison Brennan
      “Flying in the Face of Convention” by Lex Valentine
      “An April Fool’s Forbidden Affair” by Sabrina Jeffries
      “Wrong Address, Right Guy” by Diane Kelly

What do you have checked out from the library to try?

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