Carolyn Davidson Americana stories are meaningful, morally rich and surprisingly sensous-and they almost alwaays feature tall, dark and handsome heroes. Continuing in that vein is the Bachelor Tax, and endearing marriage of convenience story about a least likely to marry "bad boy" rancher who tries to avoid a local bachelor tax by proposing to the one woman he's sure will say no--the prim preacher's daughter. Also throws in two mistreated kids to make a really good read. I enjoyed it.
If you haven't read any John McCord books, you're in for a treat. These remind me of Louis L'Amours series about the Sacketts. It's the first book of a series about the Baynes clan; father and sons. I highly recommend it.
The murder of a particularly difficult mother-of-the-bride has cast a pall on wedding planner Annabelle Archer's latest triump--and suspicion falls heavily on her sometime-business partner and friend Richard Gerard. Annabelle knows that even her trusted wedding emergency kit won't be able to salvage their careers if she and Richard can't find the real culprit.
this is an unabridged 7 hour long play; 5 cassettes. From the back:
when a fire in an abandoned fruit stand in rural Lincoln County reveals the murdered body of a woman gone missing from Santa Fe years ago, Police Chief Kevin Kerney finds himself cooperating with his estranged son, a man he hardly knows. Deputy Sheriff Clayton Istee. While Kerney digs into the woman's past, hoping to find clues that will lead to a credible suspect, Clayton must unravel two more homicides that seem on the surface totally unrelated.
As Kerney chases down clues that raise questions about the legitimacy of a highly regarded modeling and talent agency. Clayton works to discover the identity of a murder suspect alleged to have ties to prostitution and illegal gambling.
Set against the backdrop of the high mountains of southern New Mexico, where gambling is big business and private sexual encounters for VIPs can be discreetly arranged. Kerney and Clayton must go up against the rich and politically powerful opponents who are willing to protect their reputations at all cost.
Sally Darville's Fabulous Plan for Saving the Town:
1) Treat taste buds with new flavors of ice cream. It makes people happy; it makes for news; both of which mean more publicity.
2)Invite award-winning journalist Jack Gold to visit.
3)Ignore his bad temper, his impatient ways, the fact that he's a hottie...Focus on his mind, not his...oh, that body...
4)Enlist friends and family to keep Jack from leaving until he gets the story, And only the story!
5)Do not seduce Jack (After all, the man's going to leave you for the next big scoop.)
follow a vampire hunter who can be as deadly as her prey. Meet a downhome southern girl who's found out, much to her chargrin, that vampires are her type. Feel the euphoria of fear in the shadow of a reluctant Queen of the Undead. Step closer to the hot-blooded edge of passion as a strange new mythology of the night is unveiled. Five authors; Laurell K. Hamilton, Charlaine Harris, MaryJanice Davidson, Angela Knight and Vickie Taylor make for one good read.
I always look forward to any new T.G.MacGregor. This isn't new ; but it's good.On the back cover; For years, children have been disappearing without a trace in the Florida Keys. And no one, not even the FBI, has suspected that it could be the work of a single twisted psychopath. Now, with her daughter gone--abducted by a killer consumed by a desire to change his past and his future--one mother will do whatever it takes to find her child, even if it means following her through the darkest passages of the unknown, to a place where each choice has terrifying consequences no one can possibly forsee. I really liked this book; one of those you don't want to put down.
I can't rate this book since I haven't taken the time to read it. It was a gift to me and looks good but I know myself and I'll proably never get around to it. Has 13 pages of health and home remedies, and neat old black and white pictures``. It's a young boy's story of the depression in Gonzales, Texas. The author has presented a wonderful account of rural life in Central Texas during the middle of the 20th century. It was a period of strong moral values and family ties with a sense of community responsibility in America.