His Brother's Bride Mass Market Paperback – Aug 2002
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By LUCY - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
I have read most of this authors books and I am never disappointed- the h in this book has lost her boyfriend in a car accident- after the accident she left town-but she has decided she needs to return to this town to resolve some old issue before she can move on with her life- the brother of her boyfriend still lives in the town and unknown to her he has been in love with her for years and he kept his fellings for her to himself.He works for the police dept and a crime has happen at the B&B where she is staying- he is called in to resolve the case and she is determine to help. As they work together the sparks begin to fly between them- she is totally confused by this as she thinks she still loves his brother. You really need to pickup this book as it is one you will not be able to put down.
By Cloggie Downunder - Published on Amazon.com
Format: Mass Market Paperback
His Brother’s Bride is a book by American author, Tara Taylor Quinn in the Cooper’s Crossing series. TV news reporter Laurel London returns to her hometown of Cooper’s Corner some three years after the death of her fiancé, Paul Hunter, to try to come to terms with her loss. When a guest at the B&B goes missing, Paul’s brother, Scott, a policeman currently on vacation, is asked to discreetly investigate. Laurel finds herself attracted to Scott, but feels she is betraying Paul’s memory if she acts on her attraction. Scott feels guilty about his brother’s death and unworthy of his brother’s bride. This mystery romance is 25% longer than the usual Mills & Boon, and it feels like that extra 25% is filling that would have been better left out. The romance is very slow moving and it takes ages for Scott and Laurel to overcome their obstacles; the mystery is quite convoluted, with new characters appearing at every turn. There is a background mystery that remains unsolved and is no doubt picked up in further books of the series, but is not really interesting enough to entice the reader. Quinn has done better.