Out today in North America, and on 1st June in the UK (though you can buy it now direct from Mills&Boon), The Highlander and the Wolf Princess is the third of my Highland shapeshifter trilogy. With a dark, brooding hero, and a heroine who has all the powers of the legendary Faol and a bit […]
Wow! Here is the cover of my up-coming North America release Innocent in the Sheikh’s Harem, and I think it’s absolutely fabulous. Nothing more to say really, except maybe wow! Again.
I’ve posted more excerpts from my most recent work which you can get to from my book page. There’s a Highland fairytale, a Regency vampire, a Roaring Twenties and a very hot Regency in my Harlequin Undone! titles.
Claimed by the Wolf Prince, the first of my Highlander shapeshifter trilogy Legend of the Faol, is out now, with the second and third stories following over the next couple of months. Check out my books page to read an excerpt from each.
And if sexy sheikhs are your thing, my Princes of the Desert trilogy is out in the summer, one Undone! short, and two full-length historicals. You can read an excerpt from each of these on my books page too.
Enjoy! And please, do tell me what you think.
I’ve just received the cover art for the third of my Princes of the Desert series – here it is! The Governess and the Sheikh will be out in the UK in June, with a North America release in August, but if you want a preview, you can read the first chapter here.
The first of my new Undone! trilogy is out now.
There’s an interview with me here exploring the background to the stories.
I’ll also be blogging on Harlequin’s Paranormal site on 14th March. Watch this space for details.
Out in the US in March, a new anthology of five sexy short stories, with one from me (The Captain’s Wicked Wager) plus stories from top Harlequin authors Elizabeth Rolls, Michelle Willingham, Bronwyn Scott and Ashley Radcliff.
I’m venturing into pastures new with my latest Undone! trilogy from Harlequin. Legend of the Faol, out in consecutive months from March 2011. Set in Scotland in the early 1700’s, it concerns the Faol, a race of shapeshifters descended from the son of a mythical Highland chieftain who was raised by wolves. Fierce and noble warriors, they live on the mystical island of Kentarra, where they exist in uneasy symbiosis with their human neighbours on the mainland. This culture clash, the sense of alien worlds colliding, provides the central emotional conflict which drives the three romances.