What's Afoot With Grace:
Making TWO Lists!!!
December 29, 2016
Thanks to the most wonderful readers in the world for putting The Trouble With Dukes on the New York Times and the USA Today bestseller lists! Hamish and Megan thank you, and I thank you from the bottom of my heart!
Trouble is available today, and it’s “DELICIOUS!”
December 20, 2016
The Duke of Murdoch (and Mayhem and Marital Bliss) is in the house! Please say hello and happily ever after to Hamish MacHugh and Megan Windham, whose book goes on sale today. The Trouble With Dukes belongs among your holiday treats — Julia Quinn called it “DELICIOUS!” (all caps hers — I am not making up that level of yummy). If you haven’t already, you can start reading chapters 1, 2, and 3 — they are all posted for instant enjoyment.
A Marquess in Your Stocking!
December 16, 2016
You did it! The nicest readers in the world bumped The Trouble With Dukes past my pre-order goals, and that means my holiday short story, The Marquess of Mistletoe, is available free from the website store. Thanks to everybody who pre-ordered, and enjoy the read!
“Too Scot” is ready to trot!
November 25, 2016
You’ve already ordered the first book in the Windham Brides series, The Trouble with Dukes (Dec. 20–really soon!), but don’t wait to start reading! You can ALSO order book two, Too Scot to Handle (July 20, 2017). Colin MacHugh’s the eager sort–read an except here.)
January 15, 2017 • Grace's Most Recent Blog Post
Lately, I’ve been having trouble keeping my emotional balance. I’ve felt as if at the ripe old age of Pushing Sixty, PMS has come roaring back in all its cranky, anxious, snarky, restless, un-beautiful glory. This is a function of dealing with a parent in hospice, coming up on the first anniversary of my mom’s death, traveling, looming tax season, and of course, our current political dramas. (Why must they be so plural and so endless?!) I refuse to malinger in this uncomfortable state. My first prescription to settle my nerves is beauty. I want … Continue reading
Reader Favorite Spotlight
What did it portend, when a man arrived to his newly acquired estate and found an execution in progress?
“The damned beast is done for,” a squat, pot-bellied fellow declared from halfway down the barn aisle.
Thomas Jennings, Baron Sutcliffe, had an advantage of height over the crowd gathered in the stable. Nonetheless, he apparently hadn’t been spotted as he’d ridden up the lane, and he didn’t draw attention watching from the shadows near the door.
“The damned beast was rallying until some idiot fed him oats at midday, Mr. Chesterton,” a woman retorted.