Echo of Betrayal book.
Echo of Betrayal book. Could any man's pride take so much rejection?Lauren was afraid Warwick.
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Valerie again starts with a beautiful lyrical scene with advice from Kellie's grandfather about sailing. Then the onslaught of misfit characters begins, some new ones and some repeat, and we spend the rest of the book trying to figure out who-done-it
Valerie again starts with a beautiful lyrical scene with advice from Kellie's grandfather about sailing. Then the onslaught of misfit characters begins, some new ones and some repeat, and we spend the rest of the book trying to figure out who-done-it. I particularly like the background scenes of the Seattle region and the sailing crowd and Port Townsend even figures in. At the end bad guys fall in domino fashion and there's a twist or two to keep the reader guessing.
After her betrayal by Trevor seven years ago, Lauren had carefully avoided any entanglements with men-romantic or otherwise. So the last thing she wanted was to get involved with her boss, Warwick Sinclair; he was precisely the heartless kind of womaniser she had been at pains to avoid. And in any case, how could she ever let him find out about Mandy? First published in Great Britain 1985. by Mills & Boon Limited.
To Tame A Proud Lady. Where The Wind Blows Free.
AbeBooks She could never reveal the innocent consequence of that long-ago betrayal. Harlequin Romance February, 1985
Harlequin Romance February, 1985.
Betrayal is a new departure and a bold one. He shows man betrayed not only by man, but by time - a recurring theme which has found its proper scenic correlative. Pinter captures the psyche's sly manoeuvres for self-respect with a sardonic forgiveness.
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Or do I book an appointment at the Palace this evening?' They both knew this game. The Chancellor was a man of little traditional charm but meticulous planning, which made him an excellent player in the guerrilla warfare of Whitehall. He had a reputation for never opening negotiations without at least one hand grenade to toss across the table. The Walrus always went armed.