The MacKinnon’s Bride (The Highland Brides)

Descended of the powerful sons of MacAlpin, Iain MacKinnon refuses to bow to the English. But when his young son is captured, the fierce Scottish chieftain vows to stop at nothing to secure the lad’s return. Retaliating in kind, he captures the daughter of his enemy, planning to bargain with the devil. FitzSimon’s daughter has lived her entire life in the shadows of the man she called father—yet never would she have imagined he would deny his only daughter. Even as Page blames her captor for welching on a contract with her father, she suspects the truth… the shadows hold secrets. Now only the love of her reluctant champion can save the MacKinnon’s Bride. This book begins the Highland Brides series.

Nanci Arvizu, Writing and Reviews Editor

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Write, Publish, Promote. Words I am learning to live by. Want this to be your motto too? Join me and together we’ll navigate the path to publishing success.

3 Comments

  1. Unbelievable Characters Saying & Doing Unbelievable Things It’s difficult to believe this is the same book that Romantic Times awarded a top rating. The heroine is one of the most unlikely medieval characters I’ve ever read. She runs around the countryside alone at night to enjoy nature and bath in the lake. In the dark? And when she manages to get herself captured she does everything she can to irritate men who have the power to kill her. Why? To “prove” that her father really loves her (even though she’s been ignored her entire life) and that…

  2. Two Bruised and Battered Hearts Learn to Love. . . . . Page and Iain came from two totally different worlds. Iain from the Scottish Highlands that he loved and Page from a dark and dreary castle in England. At first the two seem so different, so out of touch with the other. But inside, they’re so alike. The place that really counts. 

  3. Not the exciting steamy romance I hopped for I had high hopes for this book and was looking to get into a new author and series. This book just didn’t do it for me. There’s hardly any dialogue between the two characters, the story is primarily told by the depressing thoughts of Page and Iain. Page is one of the most depressing characters I’ve ever read. The entire book is spent hearing her negative perception of herself and feeling she has to act “tough”. Past reviews spoke of a steamy romance, I beg to differ. The romance…

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