What's Afoot With Grace:
Here Come the (Windham) Brides!
June 13, 2019
The Windham Brides are celebrating the merry month of June with some lovely e-book pricing. For a limited time, The Trouble with Dukes is priced at $.99, Too Scot to Handle at $4.99, No Other Duke Will Do at $3.99, and A Rogue of Her Own at $2.99. Ordering links for all four books are right here!
Duke in Disgrace!
June 11, 2019
My novella duet with Theresa Romain, How to Ruin a Duke, has gone live on all the major platforms (and yes, print is available from Amazon)! The linky-poos are here. His Grace of Emory says if we write a sequel, it should be titled, How to Ravish a Duke. Give ’em an HEA and they take a mile.
What I Learned at le Camp du Summer
June 1, 2019
On the blog this week, I’m giving away a $50 e-gift card and adding my refrain to the eternal verity that there’s no place like home. Add your comment here.
Paris in the Springtime…
May 18, 2019
Or whenever you can get there! I’m blogging this week about how I view opportunity differently as I mature. Add your comment here, for a chance to win a $50 e-gift card, and yes, I really am going to Paris!
June 15, 2019 • Grace's Most Recent Blog Post
I’m pondering stories for the remaining Dorning brothers, and as usual, getting my hands on the external conflict–the real, interesting, substantial force pushing the couple apart–is a challenge for me. I know whatever that force is, it has to embody the worst fears for the characters involved. The characters will have to face the one choice they’ve promised themselves they will never, ever consider. In other words, the external conflict demands that the characters change if they are to earn their happily ever after, and usually the change required is a change of heart. Darius … Continue reading
Reader Favorite Spotlight
“Children, much less three children and one of them a female, will not do.” More strongly than that, Hessian Kettering could not put his sentiments, not in the presence of his niece. “I have no patience with noise, drama, or dirt, while children delight in all of the foregoing.”
Worth Kettering passed Hessian the baby, whose charming attributes included a penchant for batting at the noses of unsuspecting uncles.
“Lord Evers’s will names you as guardian of all three,” Worth said, pouring himself a fresh glass of lemonade. “Unless you want to tangle with Chancery—at considerable expense, I might add—then you have become the legal authority over three children. The boys will remain at school for the rest of the term, and for the girl, you simply hire a governess or two.”